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Full text of "The Tower, 1922"

s%U»ju» ''?*>***%> * 



&ttmt Annual 



dlass of 1922 



Stout Institute 

^ttettomonle 
X#isconsin 



Volume Cl)irteert 







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u 



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JForewor6 



^>hat vou mav \)ava a pleasant hour 
now. anb In the ?ears to come, in en- 
livening memories of vour student 
davs: that friends mav be remember- 
ed anb hopes of youth recalled: this, 
the thirteenth volume of the Stout 
^Annual has been compiled. 



^rmouttccment 



The Stout Institute stands for 
high ideals, for high attainment and 
ever higher attainment in mental 
growth through the acquisition and 
use of worth while knowledge, in 
skill of hand, in teaching ability, in 
sense of personal responsibility, in 
respect for the rights of others, in 
will and power to render worthy 
service. 

L. D. HARVEY. 




X3able of Contents 



1. Classes 

2. Tiaculty 

3. Organizations 

4. Tif* 

5. ^VtyUtlcs 

6. ^Mumni 

7. MZcnomonU 



rr^ 



J i 




i« 






1922 Stout .Annual 




1922 Stout .Annual 



Dunior-Senior Class 



DAN C BLIDE President 

GRACENE L. JONES - - - Vice-President 

ZELLA VERNE PRESCOTT - - Secretary-Treasurer 



A few days more and the class of 1922 will be an organization of the 
past, separated forever. Before the disintegration, it is fitting that a brief 
history of its career be chronicled. Only in the fact that its span of college 
existence is the same, is the class of 1922 like any other class. In all other 
respects it differs, but especially in its greater achievement in setting higher 
standards for succeeding classes. 

When we were Juniors and even as underclassmen, although Seniors 
should have been moulding student opinions, our class had a powerful influ- 
ence in directing under-graduates. 

The Senior class has made its impression, and that a good and lasting 
one. Other classes have been influenced for the better and when we are 
individually gone and scattered to the cardinal points, the one consolation 
will remain, that our deeds will live after us. ennobling and inspiring other 
plodders along the vocational path. 



10 



1922 Stout Annual 



Dan C. BLIDE Watertown. S. Dak. 

"Dan"— P. D. A.; La Salle Club: Class Vice- 
President. 1919; Class President. 1922; Business 
Manager Annual. 1922. 

"Xaturc l(nows exactly how to mix her colors." 

Ralph J. O. McKENZIE Fredericton. N. B.. Canada 
"Mac" — Quartette. 2; Annual Play. 2; Glee Club. 
3-4; Annual Board, 4. 

"The patron (taint) of Lynwood Hall." 

Clark L. Jackson Dell Rapids. S. Dak. 

"Jack"— Trowel; P. D. A. 
"Cood seme and good nature are never separated." 



F. G. Mudrak Marinette. Wis. 

"Funk"— P. D. A.; Football 1-2-4. 
"For sale, one ring, $74.98." 



L. H. Lamb Menomonie. Wis. 

"Lee"— P. D. A.; Class President 1917; Business 
Manager Stoutonia 1917; Associate Editor Stout- 
onia 1919; Editor-in-Chief Stoutonia 1920; Editor-1 
in-Chief. Annual Board 1922. ' 

"It is our real worl( which determines our value." 



FLOYD KEITH Menomonie. Wis. 

P. S. B.; Business Manager Stoutonia. 
"His hair is his crowning glory." 

Raymond H. Browe Menomonie. Wis. 

Glee Club 2-3-4; R. K. O. 4; Gavaleers; Student 

Organizations Committee 4. 
"Ever happy, earnest, bright, a student following paths 

of right." 

H. M. Anderson Eau Claire, Wis. 

"Andy"— P. S. B. 3-4; President P. S. B. 4; An- 
nual Board 2; Annual Board Play 3-4; Y. W. 
C. A. Play 3; Athletic Council 4. 

"There ain't no use in all this strife and hurry and 
pell-mell right through life." 

Sister Mary Fridoline 

St. Rose Convent. La Crosse. Wis. 
"IV e leave her praises unexpressed." 




1922 Stout Annual 



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12 



1922 Stout -Anuual 




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13 



1922 Stout Annual 







Georce F. Henry Algoma. Wi*. 

"Cap"— R. K. O.; President. R. K. O.; Trowel; 
Glee Club; President, Glee Club; Hiker* I; Annual 
Board 3. 

"Love seldom haunts the heart where learning glows." 



Elizabeth Hunziker Milwaukee, Wi». 

"Betty"— Glee Club 2; Y. W. C. A.; Philoma- 

thean ; Hikers. 
"Little, but is some talker." 



FRANK SWANT Menomonie. Wis 

"The 'humors' of Bolshevism are many." 



Georgia Fischer Shakopee. Minn. 

"George" — Minnesota Club; Marquette Club. 
"I've seen your storm]) seas and stormy women. 

And pity lovers rather more than seamen." 



Clarence H. Larson Menomonie. Wis- 

"Sank"— P. D. A. 
"The owl is a wise old bird, — but not because he stays 

out all night." 



Gl'ro Lundeen Hudson. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. 
"How she studies and recites 

Gives the '{lungers' fifty frights." 



Helen H. HaMILL Oklahoma City. Okla. 

Helen Club; President Helen Club; Y. W. C. A. 
"Something sterling that fill stay 

When gold and silver fly away." 



Florence Fowler Durbon. N. Dak. 

"Flo"-Hikers; Y. W. C. A. 
"Still climbing after knowledge infinite." 



14 



1922 Stout Annual 



John J. Maxwell 

La Salle Club. 
"A mighty pedagogue ihall he be. 



Menomonie. Wis. 



Myrna HovUD Menomonie. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A.: Girl* Glee Club: Y. W. C. A. 

Cabinet 2: Annual Board 2-3. 
"Whence is thy learning? Hath thy, toil # 

O'er hookas consumed the midnight oil?" 



STANLEY L. TaUFMAN Menomonie. Wis. 

"Satch"— P. D. A.: Glee Club 2; Football 2-3: 

Basketball 2: Band. 

"Not afraid of work, can go to sleep beside it." 



Carolyn Anderson 

Y. W. C. A. 
"Actions speak louder than words.' 



Emmons. Minn. 



Edgar J. Couvillion Peshtigo. Wis. 

"Slim"— P. D. A.: President P. D. A.; Band; 

Federal Board: Nye Law. 
"A cherub's face, a rascal all the rest. 



Gracene Jones Brittoo. S. Dak. 

"Boy"-Glee Club: Y. W. C. A. 

"Pretty to walk with, interesting to talk with, and charm- 
ing to look at, withal." 



Lilue S. Thompson Mabel. Mian 

Y. W. C. A.: Hikers: Annual Board. 
"Thy pathway lies among the stars." 

R. C. LUECKER Brillion. Wis. 

"Jim"— R. K. O.; Trowel. 

"We says heat is developed by both friction and think- 
ing." 




• *~ 



4i 



15 



1922 Stout Annual 





Elmer A. Wolters Sheboygan. Wis. 

"Al"-R. K. O.: Glee Club; Sheboygan Club; 

Stoutonia Staff; Stoutonia Mechanical Staff; Student 
Agent. 
"He mould stic^ to his Tsork, from early to late, and 
from late to early he would fun." 



W. L. OSMUN Menomonie. Wis. 

"Owe**— R. K. O.; Dramatic Club. 
"Worked hard, and played hard; had a good time." 



Paul A. Weld St. Paul. Minn. 

Minnesota Club. 

// there is anything I don't lrno*>. it is because I 
didn't have time to learn it." 



G. M. HACKMAN Algona. Iowa 

"Hackie"— R. K. O.; Hawkeye; Band; Annua! 
Board 3. 

"I. | Ceorge do it." 

Robert W. Hyde Omro. Wis. 

"Doc."— Trowel; R. K. O. 
" 'Til veil to see thy checks with blushes dressed." 



Rlth Blrns Menomonie. Wis. 

Marquette Club. 
"Her air. her manners, all *>ho sate admired." 



John Dracseth Menomonie. Wis. 

"Just here on account of Geography." 



Zella Verne Prescott Princeton. Minn. 

"Buddie" — Secretary-Treasurer Junior-Senior Class; 

Student Organizations Committee. 
"Loaded with conscientious thoroughness." 



16 



1922 Stout Annual 




17 



1922 Stout Annual 



Sophomore 



CLASS OF 1922 



LAWRENCE KUNKLE - 
PAULINE LILLICH - 
WALLACE GROTHAUS 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary -Treasurer 



We, the Sophomores, entered upon our delightful and brilliant career at 
Stout in September 1920. We were the largest Freshman class that ever 
entered Stout and pride ourselves on being the first wearers of the "Green 
Caps. We were a handsome and interesting group of real college students, 
and even the upper-classmen envied our remarkable headgear. 

We held our first class meeting and election October 21, 1920, and 
thus began our career as an organized "Stout" class. 

Although we wore our Green Caps with pride, we never gave up until 
we had won from our upper classmen the privilege to lay them aside. In 
football luck was against us and we went down to defeat; in basketball we 
proved our superiority and won over the Sophs; again in baseball we subdued 
our upper classmen; but the spirit was highest and the battle fiercest as we 
pulled the Sophs through the stream of water, — thus earning the privilege to 
lay aside the Green Caps which became ancient history. 

Members of our class were prominent in all school activities and athletics 
and we were looked upon as "comers." 

The saddest moments of our career were when our admired classmate, 
Lawrence B. Larson, was drowned in the Lake. Four of our members accom- 
panied the body to the home of his parents at Murdock, Minnesota. 

In September 1921, a few days after returning from our pleasant vaca- 
tion previous to beginning our work as Sophomores, we re-elected our officers 
and were off for a busy year. 

Again we were "dry winners" in the tug-of-war and pulled the heirs of 
the Green Caps through the stream of water. In basketball we lost to the 
Freshmen after a close and hard battle. The Freshies have three more trials 
to lay aside the Green Caps "by right of purchase," but our price is high and 
we see no prospects of the possible buyer. 

As a chain is no stronger than its weakest link, we hope to strengthen 
the graduate line of teachers from Stout and make it possible for Stout to be 
proud of the "Class of 1922." 



18 



1922 Stout Annual 



Arthur Cribble Ironwood. Mich. 

"Boors"— P. S. B.; Michigan Club. 
"He'i solved the mystery of women and no* finds 

solace in the company of man." 



Alfred E. Humphrey Stephenson. Mich. 

"Humph"— R. K. O.; Michigan Club; Dramatic 
Club: Glee Club. 

"His intentions are good but they always end in mis- 
fortune." 



Arthur W. Anderson Eveleth. Minn. 

"Andy"— P. S. B.: Football: Basketball; Associate 
Editor. Stoutonia. 1 : Editor-in-Chief. Stoutonia. 2. 

"A man that wears glasses is not necessarily a buclfer." 



John P. Kurti Eveleth. Minn. 

"Paul" — Glee Club. "Gym" Team. 
"We hardly learned to fcnon> him." 



FRANK Simonich Mountain Iron. Minn. 

"Kudich"— P. D. A.; Football; Basketball; Glee 

Club; La Salle Club. 
"Hello. Anybody want to go to the dance with me?" 



J. Haskell Halderson Galesville. Wis. 

"Jimmie" 
"He came back to loolr over the old battle-ground." 



T. R. Brandmo Stanley. Wis. 

- "Tryg"— P. D. A.: Hikers. 

"Usually the center of a three-ring circus." 



Henry Karl Schneppmleller St. Paul. Minn. 

"Schnepp" — Glee Club; Minnesota Club; Twin City 

Club; Quartet. 
"He is in love with himself and has no competition." 




19 



1922 Stout Annual 




Mildred A. Mayer Chippewa Falls. W* 

"Mil"— Hikers: Marquette Club. 
"My heart is true as steel." 



Grace Mathisen 

-Short-— Y. W. C. A.; Hiker,. 
"And leave us leisure to be gooJ." 



Rose Marty 

Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club. 



Marinette. Wi*. 



Monroe. Wit. 



• 



Q fl^'i mui ' c "l P e °pl e ieem to be happy/.", . q 

vTBern^M. Lose Finley. N. DalD 

•Bim"— Y. W. C. A.: Philomathean; Stoutonia k»— « 
Staff; Satellites. U 

"A rare compound of frolic and fun. 

Who relishes a jo$c and delights in a pun." 



Helen Lepley Viola. Wis. 

"Uncle Lep"— Hikers; Y W. C. A.; Helen Club. 
"Love for one. friendship to a few." 



Pauline Lillich Thorp. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A.; Y W. C. A. Cabinet; Philoma- 
thean; Vice President Sophomore Class; Hikers; 
Glee Club: Annual Board. 

"She often lightens school worl( with her merry/ jest." 



Mabel Lazendorf Poynette. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club. 
"And gladly would she learn and gladly leach." 



Esther Ladwic Miiwaukee. Wii 

Y. W. C. A.: Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Philoma- 
thean: President Philomathean. 

"A simple maid and proper too." 



sudott 



20 



1922 Stout .Annual 




Jesse C. Vance Menomonie. Wis. 

Trowel. 
"By their fruits ye shall know them." 



C. A, Gt'DERlAN 

"Montana Pete" — Hikers. 



Miles City. Mont. 



"Hip I Hip I Hey you Hirers, aha' do you s'posc I'm 
hippin' fur?" 



Richland Center, Wis. 



Raymond B. Farr 

"Irish" 
"Comb down his hair, loo^. loo$. it stands upright.' 



Net and Bailey 

"Cyp"-U Salle Club. 
"lVorl(. where did I hear that Word before?" 



Menomonie, Wis 



Harold C. Hansen Menominee. Mich. 

"Toots"— P. D. A.: Hikers: Glee Club. 
"The fill is strong but the stomach is weak" 



Robert H. McCullouch Menomonie. Wis. 

"Silence when nothing need be said." 



A. A. Pieritz Watertown. Wis. 

P. DA.; Football; Basketball; Orchestra; Stout- 
onia Staff: Annual Board. I. 

"He believes in starting 'em in young." 



Donald W. Heidecker 

"Ted" 



Menomonie. Wis. 



'Earnest' always in his affections, but will not Mary 
Ellen." 




(Of 




21 



1922 Stout Annual 




Joyce Dahl 

Y. W. C. A. 
"Beaut}; doth varnish age.' 



Bloomer. Wis 



Mildred Mary Campbell Milton. Wis. 

■"Mid" — Orchestra: Glee Club; Stoutonia Staff. 
"Mother thought she Would raise me up an old maid. 

hut guess I can't fool her much longer." 



Gertrude Brunner Durand. Wu. 

"Gertie" — Marquette Club; Dramatic Club. 
"Beauty. which, neither waking or asleep. 

Shot forth peculiar graces." 



Gertrude Bretl Rice Lake. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A.: Y W. C. A. Cabinet; Philoma- 
thean: Annual Board. 

"To he liked by all who k,now her 

Is the highest compliment we owe her." 



Doris Boss Sparta. Wis. 

"De "boss"— Y. W. C. A.: Philomathean; Hikers: 
Satellites. 

"Quality mak.es up for quantity." 



Helen Bitschenauer Ashland. Wis. 

"Betsey"— Hikers: Philomathean: Y. W. C. A j 
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet: Helen Club; Satellite,. 

"In her friendship there is nothing insincere." 



Barbara Bloom St. Paul. Minn. 

"Barb." — Twin City Club; Dramatic Club. 
"Don't put too fine a 'barb' on your wit for fear it 

should get blunted." 



Violetta A. Bohn 

Y. W. C. A. 

"Thou who hast 

"The fatal gift of beauty.' 



Mazomanie, Wis. 



22 



1922 Stout .Annual 



Henry E. Schlotfeldt 

"Heine" — Hikers. 
"He tallrs much but says little.' 



Mondovi. Wis 



Arthur R. Schinke Springfield. Vis 

"Art"-P. D. A.: Glee Club; Football. 
"Our little fat roly poly." 



Byrne Fletcher 

"Fletch" 
"When I say a thing I mean it.' 



Menomonie. Wis. 



Viroqua. Wis 



Frederick C. Kromrey 

"Fritz" 
"Quiet and unobtrusive but gets there just the same." 



Wallace W. Buffmire Watertown. Wis. 

"Buff"— P. D. A.: Athletic Council. I; President. 
I: Football. Captain 2; Basketball. 

"His heart line sho&s that he fill never lead an old 
maid's life." 



Joseph M. Klaes Eau Claire. Wis. 

••J oe "_p. D. A.: La Salle Club; Glee Club. I; 

Annual Play. 2. 
"His head has held both brains and hair." 



Georce J. Nickel Minneapolis. Minn. 

"Nick" — Trowel. 
"He believes in specialization fithout solemnization." 



Elmer P. Sipple Menomonie. Wis. 

"Sip"— P. D. A.; Football. 
"The guy a»i/A the dromedary hump." 




23 



1922 Stout Annual 




Jean Bomier 

Y. W. C. A. 
"/ have a passion for ballads.' 



Appleion. Wis. 



Josephine Bickel Sheboygan. Wis. 

Satellite*: Philomathean; Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. 

C. A. Cabinet; Sheboygan Club. 
"And they called her Joe." 



Louise Glass Menomonie. Wis. 

"Glassy"— Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club; Philomathean. 
"To l(now her is lo love her." 



Goldie GUINAND Ashland. Wis. 

"Dod"-Y. W. C. A.; Hikers. 
"She is never seen wearing a frown." 



GlNVOR A.ML'NDSON Rochester. Minn. 

"Ammif" — Y. W. C. A.; Philomathean. 
"Her eyes and manner bcspealf ambition." 



Hazel Albrecht 

"Haze"-Y. W. C. A. 
"All people said she had authority." 



Morgan. Minn. 



Acnes Anderson Menomonie. Wis. 

"Ag"— Y. W. C. A. 
"Cheeks lil(e the mountain pinlf that grows 

Among white-headed majesties." 



Versa Ansorgf. Gillett. Wis. 

"Verne"— Y. W. C. A. 
" 'Cause l's wicked, — / is. I's mighty wicked anyhow. 

I can't help it." 



24 



1922 Stout Annual 



Menomonie. Wit. 



Edwin A. Fluke 

"Switzer" — Glee Club. 
"The champion sWager of the Stout Institute. 



Max WINTER Norfolk. Nebraska 

R. K. O. 
"/ never have much to say but I Jo a lot of thinking." 



WALLACE E. GroTHAUS New Bremen. Ohio 

"Soup"— P. D. A.; Glee Club. 

"W hen there's a woman in the cc*e 
All other things give place." 



Sam LoTWIN Menomonie. Wis. 

"Chuck"— Basketball. 
"Beware. I may yet Jo something sensational." 



Edward J. Moe Houghton. Mich. 

"Moe"— R. K. O.: Stoutonia Staff. 
"When he falls, he falls harJ." 



Georce Rossbach 
".Much aJo about nothing.' 



Menomonie. Wit. 



Edwin J. Reinei 

"Ncrvie"— P. D. A. 
"Oh. girls! If I only haJ my coupe.' 



Jefferson. Wil 



Edmund W. Firner Ri.er Falls. Wis. 

"Pinkie"— La Salle Club: Glee Club. 
"As a riJing-horse you're a gooJ saw-horse." 





25 



1922 Stout Annual 




Helen- M. KUNT2 Waconia. Minn 

"Koonie"— Y. W. C. A.: Minnesota Club. 

" 'Tis true that she is much inclined to chin and tall( 
n>ith all mankind." 



Lucille Halsey 

"Lucy" 
"As franU as rain on cherry blossoms.' 



Amy B. Halverson 
Y W. C. A. 

"I am sure, care's en enemy to life." 



Waupaca. Wis. 



Stanley. Wis. 



Irene Hanson Mankato. Minn 

"Ole"— Minnesota Club: Glee Club: Y. \V. C. A- 

"Lei every eye negotiate for itself — and trust no agent." 



Imocene Hart Neenah. Wu 

"Shorty"— Y. \V. C. A.: Dramatic Club. 
"According to her cloth she cut her coat." 



Helen C. Haves King*. III. 

Philomathean; President Philomathean; Illinois 
Club: Y. W. C. A.: Helen Club: Annual Board. 

"There is nothing too hard for her." 



Mabel Herendeen 
Y. W. C. A. 

"The cautious seldom err? 



Giltner. Nebr. 



Ruby Hessinc Sun Prairie. Wis. 

"Skinny"— Y. \V. C. A.: Hikers. 

"Mine's not an idle cause." 



26 



1922 Stout Annual 



Herbert J. Maxwell Eveleth. Minn. 

Gopher Club. 

"They have a newspaper in Eveleth; a traveling man 
left one there last year." 



Frances S. C. Carlson Republic. Mich. 

"Frank" 
"I have no secret of success but hard norl(." 



Harold A. Maves Rusk. Wis. 

R. K. O. 

"He s a blacksmith in Xfenomonie but Joes the dentist 
B>or£ at Rus$ every Saturday." 



W. E. Jersey 

"Bill"— Trowel. 
"Absence malfcs the heart grow fonder." 



Cashton. Wis. 



Walter L. Wasmlth 

"Waif— Trowel; P. S. B. 
"Do I lool( lilfe an infant?" 



Menomonie. Wit. 



Lawrence W. Kunkle Williamsporl. Pa. 

"Kunk"— R. K. O.: Glee Club; President Sopho- 
more Class; Annual Play. 2. 

"There is an atmosphere of importance about that 
man." 



Fr\nc1S E. JOAS Chippewa Falls. Wis 

Glee Club. 
"With your hair cut just as short as mine." 



Robert Libbv 

"Bob" 
"/ love the ttomen.' 



Bayfield. Wis. 




27 



1922 Stout Annual 




Doms Richards. L*n«fofd. S. D*k. 

"Do*- Y. W. C A : Hikm. 

"CorriJort were made to walk) OR, 
f"r little girls to lal^ in." 



RSNNCU L* Sueur. Minn 

"Cele" Y. W C. A.; Hikers. 
"Oh, you marxtloutlx modest maid." 



Fnirii RrrrKt Applrtoo. W». 

Y. \V C A : H.ker.: Dramatic Club. 
"Our glowing covenant." 



Ruth N. Rejd Jooesboro. Ark 

"Afk.n.«"— H.ker,: Y W. C A 
"// popularity depended on red hair. I'd he all the 

rage." 



Madeline M. Reese M Ke*»pori. Pa. 

"Jerry" — Marquette Club; Dramatic Club. 
"Co«ne. ghe us a taste of your quality." 



Edna E. RaNHKV 

"Eddie"- Y. W. C A. 
"My best thought came from others.' 



Wert Salem. Wfc 



Jessie Pcroon Brandon. Manitoba. Canada 

Y. W. C A.: Philomathean. 
"\'e*er early, always late, hut she smiles, so they 

Wait." 



GlLTE Marie PRIEBE Waseca. Minn- 

"Peeney Ci«Ies~— Y. W. C A. 
"Fine words! I Wonder where you stole them." 



28 



1922 Stout -A,rtuuat 






Ronald E. Keeler Durand. Wis. 

P. D. A.; La Salle Club. 
"Your eyes are open but you're iound asleep." 



E. P. NlCKEL Minneapolis Minn- 

"Ernie" — Orchestra; Band. 
"Some people are occasionally what they ought to be 

perpetually." 



Phelps Noyes Menomonie. Wis. 

"Buzz"— P. D. A.: Glee Club. I. 
"He has a good head as he has never used it much." 



Chester J. Amundsen Sand Creek. Wis. 

"Chef— P. D. A. 
"He brought his 'sand' from Sand Creel[." 



Helmer B. Hendrickson 

"Slim" -P. D. A. 
"Social functions his hobby.' 



Menomonie. Wis. 



J. Arthur Hathorn Menomonie. Wi». 

"Doctor"— P. D. A.: Hikers: Annual Play. 
"A good fusser »/»o confines his efforts to the office 

force." 



Earl L. Caves Black River Falls. Wis. 

Football. 
"In the hall of literature he found an angel." 



Vincent Maxwell 

La Salle Club. 
"7"cn thousand Snedes, 

Crept through the needs. 

To the battle of Copenhagen." 



Menomonie, Wis. 




29 



1922 Stout Annual 




Martha C. Steffensen Neenah. Wis. 

Hiker.; Y. W. C. A. 

"She is a quiet girl, at times." 



Olive M. Simenson Cameron. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A. 
"Mine hours mere nice and lucky." 



Marcaret E. Speerstra o» $eo \v; $ 

Y. W. C. A.; Hikers. 

'Woman's grief is like a summer storm, short as it is 
violent. 



Argonne. Wis. 



Pearl Shorey 

Y. W. C. A.; Philomathean. 

"Modesty makes us fancy there is something else be- 
neath it." 



Lois Shore Worthington. Minn. 

Minnesota Club; Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club. 
"And good luck go »''" thee." 



Theresa Sever Aurora. Minn. 

Marquette Club; Philomathean; Hikers. 
"Love better is than fame." 



Marcella Seifert St. Paul. Minn. 

"Marc" — Marquette Club; Minnesota Club. 
"Creat trees often grow from little saplings." 



L'Rirn Schweers Shawano. Wis. 

Marquette Club. 

"IV hen love speaks the voice of all the gods. 
Makes heaven drowsy with the harmony." 



30 



1922 Stout Annual 



John G. Roith Bloomer. Wis. 

"Harry" — La Salle. 
"*// you would have things come your way, go after 

them." 



Carl Hed: I Eveleth. Minn. 

"Swede"— P. D. A.: Gopher Club. 
"Ay banc box-filer von Man so ta." 



J. A. Kenya 

P. S. B.: Football. 
"Protector of a fair lady.' 



Eveleth. Minn. 



E. MaTHEW Laitala Ely. Minn. 

Glee Club; Hikers; Annual Board; Minnesota 

Club. 
"Speaking of fcijjcs. it is better to have tried and 

failed than never to have tried at all." 



Samuel L. Barone 
"Sam"-R. K. O. 

"Engaged girls are his specialty.' 



Clairton. Pa. 



FRANK B. Jewson Superior, Wis. 

"Superior"— R K. O.; Glee Club. 
"Married men have their troubles." 



Glenn D. Wiley Detroit, Mich. 

"Duke"— P. D. A. 
"He missed his calling, he should be a tonsorial artist." 



Albert L. Losey 

"Al" 
"Trifles are out of his line." 



Brodhead. Wis. 




31 



1922 Stout .Annual 





Myrtle Hewitt New Hampton. la. 

"Midget"— GIcc Club: Iowa Club. 
She hath a never-ending flow of conversation." 



Marcuerite Hilbert 

"Fatty"— Y. W. C. A. 
"Wait a minute." 



Reedsburg. Wis. 



Miidred INGRAM Menomonie. Wis. 

"Milly"— Y. W. C. A. 
"A lender smile our sorrows only balm." 



Mabel James Lake Crystal. Minn. 

"Jimmy"— Glee Club: Y. W. C. A.: Hikers: Min- 
nesota Club. 

"A *>oman who does her own thinking needs hut little 
advici." M 

jERTRUDE JoilANN 

Gert."— Y. W. C. A.: 



U "C« 



r own thinking needs but little 



Hikers. -I a § A * 
A blondy fair with eyes of blue. & If ^^ v^ 

Just like the sky their azure 



Jc/L A~«*<**<-wt 



Isabel F. Kade Sheboygan. Wis. 

"Is"— Glee Club: Hikers: Sheboygan Club; Y. W. 
C. A. 

"Red, red. cheeks thai won't run off and her middle 
name is Delight." 



>«-Jtk 



Irene Kappel 

Sheboygan Club. 
"/ feel in every smile a chain. 



Clare Kennedy 

"Pat" — Marquette Club. 
"They laugh that win." 



Waldo. Wis. 



Park Falls. Wis. 






32 



1922 Stout Annual 



Frank S. Owen 

"Hank"— P. S. B. 
"On what meat does this, our Caesar, feed?" 



Elgin. III. 



Lyle L. St. Louis 

"Buff"— Hikers; Glee Club. 
"Future hope — to meet Dempsey.' 



Menomonie. Wis. 



Anthony Abbanat Aurora. Minn. 

"Tony"— P. D. A.: La Salle; Band; Director of 

Orchestra. 
"As you blow your horn, so shall the sound come 

forth." 



LOBEY O. Tovey Olgilville. Ind. 

"Tove"— Trowel ; R. K. O.; Hikers. 
"Beware! She Bears a spotted coat." 



Henby I. LlND Menomonie. \s is. 

"Hank"— P. S. B.: Basketball; Annual Play. 3. 
"If bucking is what we are in this world for. I'm 

in it." 



M. PELTO Gilbert. Minn. 

"Morry" — Hikers. I. 
"The man from Cod's country. Oh — well." 



Eivind ElKEN St. James. Minn. 

"Slim"— R. K. O.: Glee Club; Football; Annual 

Board. 
"Jeff's other half." 



Geneve B. Kinney Washburn. W - 

"G" 

"How much lies in laughter; the cipher $ej>. where- 
with we decipher the whole man." 




33 



1922 Stout Annual 




Harriet S. Warmincton Minneapolis. Minn. 

"Harry"— Y. W. C. A.; Minnesota Club; Dramatic 
Club. 

"Thy Voice 

Is a celestial melody." 



Marion Veasey 

Marquette Club. 
"My man's as true as steel." 



Menomonie. Wis. 



Mildred Thom Wadena. Minn. 

• Mi|| y "_Y. W. C. A.; Dramatic Club; Minne- 
sota Club. 

"Rule by patience. Laughing Water!" 



Eda Newell 
Y. W. C. A. 

"Life hath set. 
Xo landmir' 



Hixton. Wis. 



St. Paul. Minn. 
.£ A.: Minnesota Club. 



A winsome miss. 



Helen L. Strong Hinsdale. III. 

Hikers; Y. W. C. A.; Helen Club; Illinois Club. 

"She has two eyes so soft and brown. (Tal(c care.)" 



Gertrude Stene Beresford. S. Dak. 

"Stene"— Y. W. C. A. 
"Money brings honor, friends, conquest, and realness." 



Anna L. Stelter 

"Ann "-Y. W. C. A. 
"There's mischief in this woman." 



Bloomer. Wis- 



34 



1922 Stout Annual 






ARMELLA DROTT Park Falls. Wis. 

"Mike"— Y. W. C. A.: Dramatic Club. 
"Thoughtless of beauty, she vas beauty's self." 



Herbert Foss 

"A busy man is he.' 



Menomonie. Wis. 



Johanna A. Kuhefuss Cedarburg. Wb. 

"Jo."— Y. W. C. A.; Hikers: Annua! Board. 



\V\rren B. NlLES Menomonie. Wis. 

"Cack"— Trowel : Basketball: Football. 
"He's a 'devil' in his ottn home town." 



Alice Witting Bemidji. Minn. 

"An- Y. W. C. A.: Hikers: Minnesota Club. 
"The world loves a spice of wickedness." 



Walter A. Johnson Iron River. Mick 

R. K. O.: Football: Basketball. 
"Thou shall not covet thy room-mate's girl." 



A. L. Slette Blair. Wis 

"Alf— P. D. A.: Glee .Club. 
"*// you nant to £non> his nationality. asl( him to say 



Ari.IE Victor Lindstrom. Minn. 

Minnesota Club; Y. W. C. A. 
"Judge me by what I am." 



Mabel Myers Menomonie. Wis. 

"M.bbs"— Y. W. C. A. 
"Life hath quicksands. — life hath snares." 







35 



1922 Stout Annual 





J. Crystal Cordon Hinsdale. III. 

"J. C."— Y. W. C. A.; Stoutonia Staff: Hikers: 
President. Hikers: Illinois Club; President Illinois 
Club. 

"When a child ihe fell out of the window and came 
down plump." 



Rosemary Gillespie Cumberland. Wis. 

Marquette Club 
"Paw friendship's well-feigned blush." 



Doris Encland Appleton. Minn. 

Y. W. C. A. 

"A blush is no language: only a dubious signal which 

may mean either of two contradictories." 



MYRTLE ECSTAD Cameron. Wis. 

"Myrt -— Y. W. C. A. 
"/ do but sing because I must 

And pipe but as the linnet's song." 



Mary Ellen Earnest Delavan. Wis. 

"Mary" 
"IV hat ardently we vish. we soon believe." 



Beatta Encer Argyle. Wis. 

"Beatt" 
"Ripe in wisdom Was she, but patient and simple, and 

childlike." 



Kathleen Doran 

"A woman good without pretense.' 



Oconto. Wis 



Columbus. Wis. 



MAYE J. DONAHLE 

"Mazie" — Marquette Club. 
"Laughter on her lips, and soul within her eyes. 

Witty little /ass and sunny as the sl(ies." 






36 



1922 Stout Annual 



John Reinel 

"Jmck"— P. DA 
"RocnrcJ. radiant alik^c at timet. 

Thut bctt he i» expretscd 
In thete few linet." 



Mable Atwooo 

s-otrrj run deep." 



Jeler«>n. Wit, 



Menomonie. Wii. 



JoSEfHISE AMAMaT Aurora. Minn. 

Marquette Club; Philomathean ; Minnetota Club: 
baatn; Hiker. 
"Fiddle up. fiddle up. on your \ i 



Uk V Wildon Chelek. Wk 

H.ker.: Y. W. C A 

worth it warrant for hit Welcome. 



MaKUOUTI Weston La Crow 

"Marge" 
**/ hoU your daintiet cheap, iir. and your Welcome 

dear." 



Elizabeth A. Wov Gueydan. La. 

"Bob"— Y. W. C 

"A maiden of our country, ytt moil meelr-" 



Gladys Ziebell GShkodv 

"Glad"-Y W. C A. 
"Loufh and the world laufht with you." 



Stella Timbers Menomonie. \s ■ 

"Tim" — Marquette Club. 
"Satire'* my weapon, but I'm too ditcreet to run 

amuck; and till at all I meet." 




37 



1922 Stout Annual 




Katherine Post Barron. Wis. 

•K"— Y. W. C. A. 

"On »ith the dance, let joy be uncon fined." 



Flora Pieper Mcnomonie. Wis. 

Flops"— Y. W. C. A. 

"A thing is never too often repeated »hich is never 
sufficiently learned." 



Elsie H. Phillev Mazeppa. Minn. 

Y. \V. C A ; Philomathean : Dramatic Club. 
"A smile as gentle as the raindrops." 



Emily A. Peterson Triumph. Minn. 

"Pete"— Y. W. C. A.; Minnesota Club: President 

Minnesota Club; Dramatic Club. 
"A jolly good scout." 



Louise Peterson Minneapolis. Minn. 

"And mistress of herself tho' China falls." 



Helen I. Paulson Washburn. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A. 
"The days of our youth are the days of our glory." 



Bertha E. Olson Little Falls. Minn. 

"Bert"— Minnesota Club; Y. W. C. A. 
"What sxeeet delight a quiet life affords." 



OTTILIE OESTREICK Janesville. Wis. 

"Ottie"— Y. W. C. A.; Philomathean. 
"Who hearkens to the gods, the gods give ear." 



38 



1922 Stout Annual 



Carl F. Gavic Glenwood City. Wis. 

Glee Club; R. K. O.: Hiker.. 
"The charms of vomen do not appeal to me." 



EUGENE L. Mortiboy Menomonie. Wis. 

"Mort "— Glee Club. 
"Plead vith St. Peter for me. for I /(now I'll be 

late." 



E. Savace Eagle Bend, Minn. 

Glee Club: Minnesota Club. 
"Hov> much did fussing cost you last year?" 



Traverse City. Mich 



Dorothy Gillette 
"Dot" 

"Mantling on the maiden's cheek.. 
Young roses $iW/e</ into thought." 



Vircene French Sparta. Wis. 

"Gene"— Hikers; Y. W. C. A.; Satellite; Philo- 
mathean. 

"Not a care or sorrov troubles you. 

When you know the one you love, loves you." 



Mary E. Adams Sleepy Eye. Minn. 

Satellites; Y. W. C. A.: Philomathean ; Glee Club. 
"A light heart lives long." 



Louise Peterson Minneapolis. Minn. 

"Louie" — Hikers: Minnesota Club; Twin City 
Club; Philomathean: Y. W. C. A. 
"Beauty is good, courage is belter; but best of all is 
kindness." 



Alice E. Gutzke Racine. Wis. 

"Al"— Glee Club: Y. W. C. A.: Hikers. 
"I have no one to blush nith me." 




39 



1922 Stout -Annual 




Estelle Schwartz Le Sueur. Minn. 

"Freckle."— Hikers: Y. W. C. A.; Minnesota 

Club; Annual Play. 
"Maiden with mccl( brown eyes, in whose orbs a 

shadow lies, lilfe the dusk in evening slfies." 



Marcaret Schoemck Dousman. Wis. 

"Why aren't they all as contented as I?" 



Arune Schmitz Manitowoc. Wif. 

Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. 
"Hair as black as night has she. 

Eyes as bright as any stars." 



Mildred M. Schlada Delavan. Wis. 

"Millie"— Y. W. C. A. 
"Merry to him that shows it is the rule." 



Esther Scheele Pewaukee. Wis. 

"Chubby"— Y. W. C. A. 
"Cood reasons, must, of force, give place to better." 



Edith R. Rounsaveli. New Richmond. Wis. 

"Ede"— Y. W. C. A. 

"A woman with domestic air 

Who can sew buttons and pull hair." 



Ruth Richards Spokane. Wash. 

"Ruthless"— Y. W. C. A.; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; 

Philomathean. 
"Life's a jest and all things show it, 

I thought so once, but now I k,noW it. 



Catherine Richards Spokane. Wash. 

"K"— Y. W. C. A.; President Y. W. C. A. 

"This delightful, charming maid 
We would not for another trade." 



40 



1922 Stout -Annual 








Edna ^Aschenbrener (g_^f 

"Eddie" — Hiker*; Marquette.' 
"A kind and gentle heart she had to comfort friend's 

and foci. 



Acnes E. Bahlert Pound. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A.: Hiker*. 
"We admit she can act: but is it not camouflage?" 



IsaBELLE BENNETSON Appleton. Wis. 

"lay"— Y. W. C. A.: Minnesota Club. 
"There's nothing allays an angry mind 

So scon as a sweet beauty." 



Rcsse E. Kinney San Jose. Calif. 

"Bring out the old 'white-horse' and we'll all take a 
ride." 



W'lLL J. Jellife Mineral Point. Wis. 

"Bill"— La Salle Club. President La Salle Club. 
"All the lies they tell about the Irish ain't true." 



A. H. Thompson Blair. Wis- 

"Art"— R. K. O.; Glee Club. 

"He sets a good example by doing a good job of at- 
tending strictly to his own business." 



Edcar P. Doyle Snohomish. Wash. 

"Pat"— P. D. A.; Annual Board. 
"The son (sun) from Washington whose flaming rays 

find a home in the west. 



J M. Barrett Camp Douglas. Wis. 

"Jack"-La Salle Club. 
"No relation to Patrick Henry, but can hold his own." 




41 




1922 Stout Annual 



Dorothy Elizabeth Odney Benson. Minn. 

"Dodney"— Stoutooia Staff; Y. W. C. A.: Philo- 

mathean. 
"An excellent student, the is a dear 

To all her teachers, far and near." 



Lenice Oates 

"Cone hut not forgotten." 



Marcery Kingston Nh.es 
"Marge"— Y. \V. C. A. 
"7 hear a charmed life." 



Baraboo. Wit. 



Necedah. Wil 



Hixton. Wil. 



Irene Stoltz 

Marquette Club. 
"Whose yesterdays hob, bacltmard milh a smile. 



Lets Murray Ashland. Wis. 

"Roots"— Y. W. C. A.: Hikers. 

blows the wind that breathes from that blue 
sky." 



Dorothy Miller Menomonie. Wis. 

"Dotty" — Marquette Club; Pbilomathean. 
"The present hour alone is man' 



Ji;;\ Mapcaret Melby Menomonie. Wis 

"Judy"— Y. W. C. A. 
"A life in which something hap; 



ENID Evcra Melanc Wausau. Wis. 

Y. W. C. A.; Clee Club; Dramatic Club; Hikers. 
"If she has any faults she has left us in doubt." 




42 



1922 Stout Annual 







43 



1922 Stout Annual 



7resl)meti 



RETROSPECTION 

Vc take our pen unt hand. 
Unt write a few words down. 
You tink ve be some poets too. 
But at dat ve almost drown. 

But ve will try our best. 
Unt show to vun and udder. 
Dat ve are little Froshmen. 
Dat stick like glue togedder. 

But ven it comes to sticken. 
Ve can tink how we have stuck. 
Lnt yst between ourselves ve say. 
"Ach. Himmel! Oh. How much!" 

Again and again. Oh! How ve tink. 
If ve were "Sophs" so green. 
Of how ve vould yst pity take 
Lnt be heard and not be seen. 

You know out in Montana. 
Yen the cows dey stroll some day. 
Dey brand those cows someplaces. 
So dey know dem right avay. 

Unt ve as little Froshmen. 
Did get the brand ve dred. 
Yich vasn't much to look at. 
Only green and a little red. 

Ve surely do november. 
Dat day ven der whole dam team. 
Vas pulled right tru the vater. 
Lnt never even scream. 

But ve did really show dem. 
Yon day ven dey were gay. 
Yst what der little Froshmen 
Could do some udder vay. 

Now ve have some temptations 
Vich vork vunce in a while. 
But the best ting to november. 
Dat our names are soon one file. 

So ve as little Froshmen. 
Must take dese rules to heart. 
Unless ve vant somepody. 
To tell us to depart. 

— R. A. Browning. 



44 



**PtK 












3P 





















45 



1922 Stout Annual 










Goodermote 
S. Clowes 
E. Moe 
A. Bollerud 
A. Smerud 



H. Cramer 

E. Beste 

M. Arthur 

E. Cur ran 

L. Christopherson 




I** <y ' 



E. Stratmoen 

E. Bertrams 
A. Brack 

F. Judish 
K. Hot 



I. Biehusen 
E. Puh! 
W. Rye 
S. Gilday 
R. Fauhl 



L. Rouach 
A. Thompson 

K. Kurtz 
P. Brickner 
I. Braun 



46 




3^a 



ft*? 









utthes 
rsick 
ck 
West 



M. Bokic 
L. Gauvin 
C. McClcod 
F. O'Brien 
R. Alcock 



K. Wunsch 

A. I„l!>llll 

W. Dorfmcistcr 
injr 
lief son 



JU+t" 






H. Larson 
H. Nelson 
F. Gahn 
R. Chard 
N'. Thompson 



H. Gessert 
V. Graf 
M. Wilson 
H. Voltz 
E. Olson 



K gl-nyo, -r 






&Jr 



y\yr+ 




r: 

? 
ft? 






3 



i 



* H 




jl 

A 

£ 

p 







\* * ^ 




H. Froclich 

N. Ford 

L. Post 

A. Olson 

J. Relihan 



L. Frederickson 
G. Senator 
M. Thomas 
F. Kellerman 
H Chambcrlin 



A. Xyman 
T. O'Donnell 
R. Damberjt 
E. Griese 
A. Olson 



A. I'.imberjc 
N. Hfa 
A. Haa»e 
A Kiest 
D. Dowd 



V. Oja 

E. Grutt 
D. Heald 
W. Brown 

F. Brust 



48 



t» - < 



>' 



1922 Stout Annual 




n 



si ^\ i 



% 



:/' 





V 



C. Buckley 

D. Mclani; 
W. Bunker 
R. Starmcr 
A. Mower* 



P. Lanjrworthy 

A. Halsor 

A. Trinko 

O. Ludvitrson 

D. ("on n<- 1 



U*& 




1922 Stout Annual 




50 



1922 Stout Annual 




M. Stephany 
L. Peterson 

K. (lark 

I". Ellsworth 

H. Suanson 




J. Gic*« 
E. Keller 
G, !'••.' rianan 

artl 
E. Roth 



T. Olxon 
i. Dickinson 
P. Flege 
C. Gaffney 
M. Inenfeldt 



If. I'uanc 
S. Durrant 
H. Sheehan 
M. Ecklund 
R. Kintc 



^ 



4 r~» 



IW*' 









y±*J~~ 



51 




A. Ijtntfton 
E. Kleist 
M. Burns 

B. Christenson 
R. Alton 



E. Borchardt 
M. Kuehl 
G. Casey 
G. Nlekolaoo 

E. Ami. ion 



V. Etscheid 
F. Merrill 
E. Nordl>y 
S. Ccderna 
C. Nestor 



M. Brince 
R. Ottman 
M. Dirks 
P. SchoenofT 
R. Ve»l>erman 



K. Kyle 

T. Reilly 
W. Smith 
R. Fjclstad 
A. Paquette 



52 



1922 Stout Annual 




V. Eisner A. Arnsim L. Wait* W. Hughe* 

E. Halphide H. Fink B. Avery 

J. McN«ry M. Empey E. Reyelts L. Simonton 



53 



1922 Stout Annual 




V. Eisner A. Amim L. W.ite W. Hu K he» 

E. Balpbldt H. Fink B. Avory 

J. McNary M. Empty E. Reyclta L. Simonwn 



53 



1922 Stout Annual 




54 



1922 Stout Annual 



, 



Scholarship 
~3fe6eral 3£oar6 

anb 
Special Students 



55 



1922 Stout Annual 




R. L. Schwanzle La Crosse. Wis. 

"Rude"— Trowel; P. S. B. 

"Information bureau for those adrift on the tea of 
matrimony." 



Roland Schcltz 

R. K. O. 
"He has a way with the women." 



Brillion. Wis. 



Gilbert Schultz Madison. Wis. 

"Gil"— Football; R. K. O.; Stoutonia Staff. 
TA rather fox-trot than Waltz, Cerfude." 



Roman A. Tomkiewicz Milwaukee. Wi*. 

"Torn"— La Salle Club. 
"A little knowledge is a dangerous thing; saf-.ty lies 

in much." 



Edwin D. Meyer Racine, Wis. 

"Chief— P. S. B. 
"Disguise our bondage as we will, lis woman, woman, 

rules us still." 



Hich L. Seccbd 

"Hughie" 
"7 'War.da' who's pissing her now.' 



Green Bay. Wi*. 



Haii Stfnz AsSland. Wis. 

La Salle Club. 
"Oh l(ccp me innocent and mal(c me great." 



W. Osmund Satterley Kenosha. Wis. 

"Od." -Trowel; P. S. B. 
"Oh, how I hcte to g't up in the morning." 



A. K. Cock 

" J ig3»"— Trowel: P. S. B. 
"The\/ call him 'Jiggs'." 



Oshkosh. Wis. 



56 



1922 Stout Annual 




u 



5 



Harley C. Prideaux 

"Harry" — Trowel. 
"Little, but, oh my!" 



West A. Burpick 

"RastuT— P. D. A. 
"He's above the rest of us. 



Menomonie, Wi*. 



Menomonie, Wii. 



Sam C. Anderson Hudson. Wis. 

•Andy"— R. K. O.; Hiker*; Men'» Glee Club. 
"Another man, Wavering between the yok^e and sing/-: 

blnttanta. 



LYDEL Manor Menomonie, Wis. 

"Marriage tcl(es the joy out of life." 



C. B. Fry Detroit Mich. 

"Duke" 
"The happiest life thai ever was led is always to court 

ur.d never to weJ." 



Earl C. Spink Menomonie, Wii. 

"Society is my glittering hope. 






57 



1922 Stout Annual 








«L»wwi. i 



ZZ^TTZZ 




58 































f/ 

r. 




i 




















1922 Stout Annual 




CLYDE A BOWMAN 

Vocational Education. 
Administrative 1 
l*tn». Organization of 
Industrial Ar». Modern 
Industry. River Falls. 

•MllIUl. 

1907 : 

January. 1*09: Columbia 

I 

fessional Diploma 
pervision of In.; 
Arts. Gradikmta 

Work Columbia I 
sily. 1914. 

mrr Sessions Stout In- 
stitute. 1907. IMS. 1909. 
i rsitjr of 
•■ 
I>ia University. 1915. 



ARTHUR G. BROWN 

ology. Elements 
of Woodwork. Maca tes- 
ter College. 1*1 : 

Session. 1914: < 

sity of Chicago. Summer 

Session. 1919. Director 

•-tics and head of 
l>epartment of Manual 
Arts. F< 
mal School. Bottineau. 

Dakota. 



PBSD L CUBBAN 

Sui<ervision of Prac- 
tice Teaching. Teaching 
Industrial Art.. State 
Normal School. Stevens 

•-. 1909: Bradley 
inic In«' 
Summers. 1908. 1909. 
pal Stat* Graded 
School.. It 



B. M. FUNK 

■ «-ss Manager. Ac- 
countant. Retail Install- 
ment Houae. T years : 
Bank Cashier. 3 year*: 
Accounting for three in- 
terlocking land corpora- 
« years. Auditor 
Great Northern Railway. 
I fnanb 




H. F. GOOD 

Auto Mechanics. Elec- 
trical Work. Materials of 
Construction. Iowa State 
Colleg. Electri- 

cal Engineering. 1913 : 
B S. in Agricultural 
Engineering. 1914. 



< W HAGUE 

Printing. Ele. 
Practical Printer. 7 years 
experience. H a m I i n e 
University. 1912-1913: 

von sin. 
Summer Session. 1915: 
Lawrence College. B.A.. 



H. M. HANSEN 

Cabinet Making. Mill 
Saw Filing. Car- 
pentry. Fourteen years* 
experience in Mil 
and as Pattern Maker. 
Carpenter, and Drafts- 
man. 



LAWBBft I HUB8T 

y and Ec«>r 

Indian.- '••■rmal 

School. Diploma. 1903: 

Indian.' AM. 

i 

-t-ssion. 
■ 

M A.. 1914: Illi- 
Iniversity. 1914- 
1915. 



59 



1922 Stout .Annual 



3I3SE 



12&LLU. 




J. HAR VEY M-- 

( l.oSKEY 

Wowing, Woodturning. 
Oberlin College. 1902- 
Ohlo State Uni- 
1908-1907 : Tench- 
em College. Columbia 
Ity. U.S. and Di- 
ploma, 1908; Summer 
Sessions : Tea 

I ..himl.i.i I 

M909: Ohio 
State University, 1912: 
Bradley Poly< 
1913: Stout Institute. 

■ 
York University. 1916. 



GEORGE F. MILLER 

eal Trsinin g. 
Swimming and Athle- 
tic*. Normal College. 
N.A.G.U.. Indianapolis. 
School for Athletic 
Coaches. Univer-; 
Illinois. 1918: 
Harvard University 
School of Physical Edu- 
cation. 



H. C. MI! 

ine Shop Prac- 
:... Foundry Work. Pat- 
tern Making . 
Institute. 1904-1906: Co- 
lumbia Uiiiver*it> 
mer. 1909: Chicago Uni- 
1910. 
11-11 : Knur years practi- 
eal work in Machine 



J. E. RAY 

Architectural Drafting. 
Bricklaying and Con- 
■ <>rk. Wil'iamson 
Trade School. 1908: Stout 
Institute and 
.>! Wisconsin Summer 
-1 1918: 
Stout Institute. II 




■' tUI^MSk 



H. C 
Machine Drawing. Ma- 
chine Shop Practice. 
Highland Park < 
Mechanical Engineering. 
1906-1909 : Summer Ses- 
sions. State Manual 
Training Normal. Pitts- 
burgh. Kansac 1914- 

Summcr S 
University of Chicago. 
1916-1917. 1919-1920. and 
Regular Year. 1919-1920. 



F. E. TUSTISON 

Mathematics. Science. 
Graduate Ohio v. 
an University. 1909; B.S. 
Summer Session of Chi- 
cago University. 1916: 
Summer Session. Case 
School of Applied 
Science. L917 ; !' 

i nee in E'ectrical 
In«tallation. 
ing. and Cabinet Mak- 



R. L. WELCH 

lug and Sheet 
Metal Work. James Mili- 
kin I': I "epart- 

nf Engineering. 
1908-1911 : Department of 
Indust rial Education, 

I :, : Steal 
lute. Summers. 1916. 
1917: Bradley Polytech- 
nic Institute Summer. 
ticil Experi- 
ence in the Metal Trades. 



A. R. WILSON 

Elements of Wood- 
work, Woodfinishing. 
University of Illinois. 
Industrial Education. 

1921 : Champaign 
High School. Champaign. 
117-1920; Summer 
I 
Illinois. 1920: Stout In- 
stitute. 



60 



1922 Stout ^Artuual 



SSffl 




KATHRYN BELE 

General Chemistry. 

Cookery. Stout Lb 
Diploma. 1917 : Stout In- 
stitute B.S. in House- 
3manMr 
Sessions. University of 
Minnesota. 1917 and 
1920. 



BERTHA BISBEY 

Dietetics: Nutrition. 
Kansas State Normal. 
1893-1894 : University of 
Chicairo. Summer Ses- 
1919 : The 
Stout Institute. Diploma. 
Columbia Univer- 
sity. B.S.. ; 



CLARA L. BOUGHTON 

Supervisor of Practice 
Teachinit. Foods. State 
Normal School. Milwau- 
kee. 1890-1893: Stout In- 
stitute Diploma. 1910 : 
Stout Institute B.S. in 
Household Arte, 11 



H. W. CUTH- 
BERTSON 

Color and Desivm. In- 
terior Decoration. Georjre 
Frost Studio 1901 
Art Leascuc. New York 
City. 1999-1997 : New 
York School Fine and 
Applied Arts 1917-1918. 




GRACE M. DOW 

ution Organiza- 
tion and Administration. 



ETHEL FELD- 
KIRCHNER 



MRS. ADELAIDE C. 
FRENCH 



Supervision of Practice Secretary. Ml 

ml Teachers' Tram- t ; oltaKe> stout Institute Continuation School of 

shook 1S97 : Univer- i)i,,| omjl# j S i 6 . Univer- Business Training in the 

sity of Minnesota Sum- sity of C hicajjo, Ph.B.. $1"™* and fall of 1917. 

mer Session. 1919; Stout 

Institute. 1911. 



MARGARET GILPIN 

Librarian. Macalestcr 
College. 1914-191,: Wis- 
consin Library School. 
University of Wisconsin. 
1916-1917. 



61 



1922 Stout Annual 




Vir>.\ HARRIS 
Clothing. Color and 
KanM« State 
Agricultural College. 
■ 
1919. B.S. 
State Agricultur. 

■ M.mcr Term. 

i f Colo- 

rjido. S -v-salona. 



RUTH C. KLKIN 

Pobnc Sncak- 
of Drama- 

A. 1914: Gradu- 
Cumnock 
Sehool of 
Evanston. 111. 



DAISY ALICE K 

Organization of HOBM 

Educatl plea of 

Michigan. AH. 1900: 

<"n I u mil : . 

ITJ'dU-l 

»19. 



MABEL H. LEEDOM 

Chen: . Nor- 

hool. Dayton. O.. 
1894: Stool Ii 
Diploma 1910: Columbia 

■ 
■too. 1913: Teachers Col- 
lege. Columbia I 

Gradu- 
bia Uni- 
. Summer £ 
■ 







ADALIN W. 
MACAULEY 

Psychology. So< 
Registrar and Appoint- state Normal School, 
ment Clerk. Graduate , i!v of Wisconsin. Ph.B.. 
Rockford College. Secre- 1900 : A.M.. 1907; Uni- 
tarial Course. 1908. f c f Chicago. Ph. 

If.. 1901 : Teachers Col- 
lege. Columbia Univer- 
sity. January 1908-June 
1908. 



MARY I. MeFADDEN MARY M. McCALMOXT ANNA McMILLAN 



Chemistry- Wottmin- 

.!!,•■.-<■. Now Wil- 
mington. Pa.. B.S.. Grad- 
uate Student. University 
of Omaha. Neb.. 1911: 
University of Wisconsin. 
1911-1912. M.S.. 1921. 



Clothing. Costume De- 
sign. Millinery. Stevens 
Point Normal, Diploma : 
Stout Training Sehool. 
Diploma. 19<>8: Teachers 
College. Columbia Uni- 
versity. B.& 1915. 



62 



1922 Stout Annual 




MARY BURT MESSER MARTHA L, METCALF (LARA S. MILLER 



' and Social Eeo- 
■ Head I 

of the 



Cookery. Food 
Teachers College. Diplo- 
ma. 1908 : Touchers Col- 
umbia 

sions. 1S>18. 
1921. 



Physical Training. 
Norm.-;: 
V.. Indianapolis. 1912: 

School o: 
oil Education. Cam- 
bridge 



DELLA A. PAYNE 

Cafeteria Management. 
Baraboo Business Col- 
lege Diploma. 
Whitewater State Normal 
Diploma. 1901 : The Stout 
ploma. 1916. 







RUTH MARY 
PHILLIPS 

English Composition. 
Literature. University of 
n. It. A.. :■„• : ; 
Graduate Work. Univer- 
sity o: 
and one Semester. 



FLORENCE QUILLING 



MAI 



[ME 



Clothing. Hygiene. 
Stout Institute. Diploma. 
1911 : Chicago I 

-e»ion. 

B.S. in Household Arts. 
1920. 



Cookery - . Univei 

ota. 1912-1913, 

Sum-ier Sessions. 1916. 

Stout Institute. 

Diploma. 1917 : Teachers 

College. Columbia Uni- 

. 1918. B.S. Degree 



MARGARET M. 
SKINNER 

Directed Reading. Uni- 
versity of Wisconsin. 
B.A.. 1912: Graduate 
Work 1914 ; and Summer 
Sessions. 




h. f iaJUuAAAA 



63 



1922 Stout Annual 




FLORA SNOWDEN 

Clothing. T c x t il o s. 
City Normal School. 
Dayton. Ohio: Summer 
Seb » I. ( lhautmuqus, N "> 
Teichers College. Colum- 
bia University. B.S. and 
Diploma in Household 
Art* Edueat ion : I 
sity of Chicago. January- 
Aujrust. 1910. 



MRS. HARRIET P. 
VINCENT 

Supervision of Infirm- 
ary. Hospital Training 
in Boston and Cleve- 
land : five years" experi- 
ence in teaching. Home 
Nursing and in charge of 
■ry in Andrews 
i-.c Willoughby. 

Ohio: Stout Institute. 



LETTY E. WALSH 

Supervision of Prac- 
tice Teaching in Cloth- 
ing. I! A.. 
Teachers College 
M.A.. and Supervisor of 
Household A 
Columbia 
1920; Graduate 
University of Chicago. 
Summer Session. 



LOUISE WILLIAMS 

Microbiology. Hygiene, 
Ud Home Nursing. Mc- 
GUI University. 

iipioma from 
IfeGill Normal School: 
Columbia Univ . 

and Master's 
Diploma in Teaching of 
Biological Science. 

Teachers College. 1911. 



64 



1922 Stout Annual 




65 



1922 Stout Annual 










($«*, , &*£j&T- 



rtc**" 1 



66 






Jr. 



_* i 



r 



7 




1922 Stout .Annual 










3. P. DAVIS. "^^^^ ^-"_r^ K-S.MAV&5. 

T. £1 CKARDS. A.EJH UMPMR 




M.R, SOTTEIS. 





A. <J/SMR.. 



^ — 



67 



1922 Stout ^2Vnnual 



3\. "3K. 0. 

Since its inception in 1920. this organization has proved its worth by the 
spirit of co-operation and leadership developed in its members. A greater 
part of its policy is to promote movements in our school life which are worthy 
and along the line of live school spirit and better morale. In promoting these 
aims its members have received their rewards; personal satisfaction, the pleas- 
ure of service for others, and the confidence of those about them. 

Every member is obligated to practice the spirit of democracy, fair- 
dealing, and co-operation. They can always be relied upon to do that which 
is for the best interests of the student body. Whatever is done within the 
organization has for its purpose the development of higher standards 
The members must be prepared for service in activities of the school; thus 
finding themselves when entering their professional career, better equipped 
for the demands of their positions. 



Officers au6 Members for tb* Vear 19214922 



H. C. THAYER 
G. F. HENRY 



1921 
R. E. LEUCKER 
E. A. WOLTERS 
E. C EIKEN 



OFFICERS 



Vice President 
Secretary 
Treasurer 



Faculty Advisor 
President 



1922 
R. P. CHARD 
E. C. EIKEN 
C. F. GAVIC 



G. M. HACKMAN 
F. B. JEWSON 



W. L. OSMUN— Librarian 
Master of Ceremonies 
- Sergeant At Arms 



H. J. FINK 
W. A. JOHNSON 



R. G. Alcock 
S. C. Anderson 
S. B. Angell 
S. L. Barrone 
A. R. Botten 
R. H. Browc 
H. Cigard 
R. F. Davis 
J. G. Emerton 



ROSTER 

G. M. Hackman 
W. P. Hughes 
A. E. Humphrey 
R. W. Hyde 
A. G. Jahr 
F. B. Jewson 
L. W. Kunkie 
R. E. Leucker 
J. McNary 



E. J. Mue 
T. F. Richards 
G. J. Schultz 
R. G. Schultz 
W. C Seipp 
L. Simonson 
L. O. Tovey 
M. Winters 



FIRST SEMESTER GRADUATES 

H. MAVES Diploma 

A. H. THOMPSON Diploma 

A. E. WOLTERS Diploma 

PLEDGES 
F. KELLERMAN 






68 



1922 Stout Annual 




69 



1922 Stout Annual 



Ol)e Mtenomiti (Hub 

Founded at the Stout Institute of Wisconsin in 1 9 I I 



OFFICERS 



E. J. COUVILLION 
M. GROATHOUS 
S. L. TAUFMAN - 
G. D. WILEY - 
J. E. RAY 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary -Treasurer 

Sergeant-at-Arms 

Faculty Advisor 



A. Abbanat 

C. Ammundson 

D. C. Blide 

E. Borchardt 
T. Brandmo 
W. Buffmire 
R. Browning 
E. Couvillion 
W. Dirks 

E. Doyle 
V. Etscheid 
L. George 
W. Grothous 
C. Hedlund 
H. Hendrickson 



ROLL CALL 

P. Hendrickson 

H. Hanson 

C. Jackson 

F. Judisch 

J. Klaes 

R. Keeler 

L. Lamb 

C. Larsen 

R. Leininger 

F. Mudrak 

P. Noyes 

L. Peterson 

A. Pieritz 

E. Reinel 

J. Reinel 



E. Roth 
W. Rye 
A. Schinke 

F. Simonich 
E. Sipple 
A. Slette 
W. Smith 
S. Taufman 
L. Toplis 
A. Trinko 
N. Werner 

G. Wiley 
Mr. Ray 



The Menomin Club was organized to promote the best interests of the 
college and especially those related to teaching. The club also aims to pro- 
mote good fellowship among the students and to foster a greater spirit in 
athletics. 



70 



1922 Stout ^Annual 




71 



1922 Stout Annual 



Active Members — I 7 



!&£tas 



Organized 1920 



Total Membership — 39 



H. M. Andersen 
A. W. Anderson 
J. A. Kentta 
F. S. Owens 
A. Cribble 
F. L. Keith 



1922 ROLL CALL 

E. Meyer 
H. L. Lind 

F. G. Ellsworth 
A. Damberg 
R. Damberg 
H. Nelson 



R. L. Schwanzle 
A. K. Cook 
W. Wasmuth 
W. O. Satterley 
J. E. Joyce 



Faculty Advisor— C. W. HAGUE 



72 



1922 Stout Annual 




73 



1922 Stout .Annual 



Orowel 



STOUT CHAPTER 



Chapter authorized 1919 



Number of members — 46 



ROLL CALL 
Faculty Advisor — C. A. BOWMAN 



H. M. Andersen 
K. Clark 
A. K. Cook 
L. George 
G. F. Henry 
R. W. Hyde 



C. L. Jackson 
W. Jerfey 
R. E. Luecher 
G. J. Nickel 
W. B. Niles 
H. C. Prideaux 



R. L. Schwanzle 
W. O. Satterley 
L. O. Tovey 
J. G. Vance 
W. L. Wasmuth 



74 



1922 Stout .Annual 




75 



1922 Stout Annual 




Ol)£ 4^b^omatbean Citcrarj Society 

The Philomathean Literary Society was re-organized during the fall of 
1920. The purpose is expressed in the word "Philomathean" which means 
"A love for higher learning." We are thus recognized by the standard Philo- 
mathean pin. 

As befits our name, the candidate for membership, as well as members, 
must have school standings above the average. Each Philo girl has the privilege 
of asking one student of the Home Economics Department if she desires to 
become a member. If so, then the candidate writes to the society express- 
ing her wish. Because our membership is limited to a number of thirty in 
order to make activity possible for all, the number to be elected is chosen 
from this group of candidates. They then gain entrance into the society by 
strictly following the directions of the initiating committee which affords an 
afternoon's entertainment for the entire organization. 

During the first semester it has been our privilege to gain a knowledge, in 
a most interesting way, of several foreign countries, namely, Sweden, Norway, 
Italy and Japan. In nearly every case customs, religion, occupation, forms 
of entertainment and mannerisms of the citizens, and the history, industries, 
and scenery of the countries were discussed by a girl or girls who had either 
lived or visited there. Usually, in addition to their talk, they illustrated them 
by displaying garments, jewelry, silverware, money, linens, pictures, fans, 
flags, and other novelties. Masterpieces by famous writers of the several 
countries which depict typical life, were given by the girls. Records of coun- 
try folk songs, as well as opera numbers sung by noted artists, were obtained 
and given as an occasional treat. 

To Miss Skinner, our faculty advisor, we are grateful for inspiration and 
help in this year's work. 



76 



1922 Stout .Anuual 







PHILOMATHEAN 

LITERARY SOCIETY 




77 



1922 Stout Annual 



Sheboygan Club 



Sheboygan County has been well represented at Stout for many years. 
This year the number reached twelve, and these twelve decided to organize. 

At the first meeting purposes of the club were discussed and finally 
decided upon. They are as follows: 

i '* , T .° b ," ng the Sneb °yg an County students at Stout Institute into 
closer relationships. 

2. To advertise the Stout Institute at home. 

3. To form the nucleus of a Stout alumni association in Sheboygan 
County. 

The Sheboygan Club participated in all Stout activities. One of the first 
things which they accomplished as a group was the care of the club rooms 
for a week. Active advertising and special week-end features made this a 
big success. Then the club put on a dance for the benefit of the Annual. 
It was a big success in that everyone enjoyed it. and reported a good time. 

OFFICERS OF THE YEAR ARE: 

ELMER WOLTERS President 

JOSEPHINE BICKEL - - . Vice-President 

ISABEL KADE .... Secretary-Treasurer 

Our club membership at present is thirteen, and we hope that it will 
steadily increase. The members are as follows: 



Edith Beste 
Josephine Bickel 
Irma Biehousen 
Pauline Brickner 
Mildred Daane 



Naomi Ford 
Gertrude Johann 
Isabel Kade 
Irene Kappel 
Anna Lemkuil 



Frances Merril 
Elmer Wolter 
Reuben Wolter 



78 



1922 Stout Annual 



3^ 



l>\ 




S 



-rcffo 






* 



« * f> 



\ 




FLAKES I1CQRILL PAUUWBe&CKNCR 




V< NAOtU fOQD 



^EBOTCAN 



CL/UB 









i <J * 



^ 



79 



1922 Stout Annual 





IKawke^es 






CLEORA NORTON 




Presi 


dent 


EVELYN HOUGEN 


- 


Vice-Presi 


dent 




MEMBERS 






LETTY E. WALSH 




Iowa City. 


Iowa 


"Her nays ar< 
And all her 


n>aj»j of pleasantness, 
paths are peace." 






G. M. HACKMAN 




Algona. 


Iowa 


"No need for 


an introduction; everybody Ifnoms him." 




CLEORA NORTON 




Algona. 


Iowa 


"Td>o Jarl( eyes so soft and true. 

Ensnare them here and at Algona loo." 






STUART ANGELL 




Osage. 


Iowa 


"Happy art thou, as if every day thots 
Hadit picked up a horse shoe." 






EVELYN HOUGEN 




Osage. 


Iowa 


"A merry eye 


doth the heart good." 






CHARLOTTE SPRAGUE 


Clear Lake. 


Iowa 


"She is quiet around school, but really you don 


IrnoJP her." 




MYRTLE HEWITT 




Hampton. 


Iowa 


"Fling away studies; fling away care; 

I'm off for a good time, come if you dare." 






ERNA REYELTS 




Rock Rapids. 


Iowa 


"Speech is silv 


•r ; silence is gold." 


• 





80 



1922 Stout Annual 




"AU'GEN CHARLOTTE SPKAGUE MYRTLE HEW17 



1922 Stout 72V,imuat 




T5h)i Z3win (Tit? Club 



The Twin City Club is a new Stout organization growing up from a mutual friend- 
ship which has existed between the students from Minneapolis and St. Paul since their 
arrival in Menomonie. 

The Twin City students met in the autumn of 1921 and decided to organize a club 
which would unite each member in a closer fellowship and promote friendship and 
encourage school spirit among their fellow students. Officers were elected at this meet- 
ing and a regular time set for business meetings each month. 

Menomonie offers wonderful opportunities for a great variety of outing parties or 
indoor entertainments and we expect to take advantage of the opportunities presented 
to us. 



MISS MARJORIE SIME 
R. F. DAVIS 
LOUISE PETERSON 
EDITH R. ROUNSVELL 



OFFICERS 



Faculty Advisor 

President 

Vice-President 

Treasurer 



Gladys Schaffer 
Evelyn King 
Henry Schneppmuller 
Harriet Warmington 



MEMBERS 

Gertrude Woolley 
Louise Glass 
Barbara Bloom 
Mercine Dittes 



Mona Yates 
Ernest Nickel 
Dorothy Heald 






82 



1922 Stout ^Annual 




Jlliaois Club 



The Illinois Club was organized for the purpose of bringing together the 
faculty members and students from Illinois. It was decided to make the Club 
a permanent organization at Stout Institute. 

At a dinner at the Stout Cafeteria, the members enjoyed a social hour 
and drew up the constitution. A picnic and other social events have been 
planned for the spring of the year. 



OFFICERS 

J. CHRYSTAL GORDON 
FRANK OWENS 
REGINALD G. ALCOCK 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary -Treasurer 



CHARTER MEMBERS 

Reginald G. Alcock Helen C. Hayes 

Phyllis J. Barnes L. Hurst 

Erna J. Bertrams Frank Owens 

J. Chrystal Gordon Helen M. Sheehan 



Helen L. Strong 
Helen A. Voltz 
R. L. Welch 
A. R. Wilson 






83 



1922 Stout .Annual 



5ttumesota (Hub 



OFFICERS 



EMILY PETERSON 
ARMIN JAHR 
MILDRED THOM 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary -Treasurer 



Irene Anderson 
Mary Adams 
Georgia Fischer 
Leona Fredrickson 
Gladys Halgren 
Mabel James 
Irene Hansen 
Margaret Dally 

Edna Melgard 
Esther Moen 
Dorothy Odney 
Bertha Olson 
Louise Peterson 
Louisa Peterson 
Elsie Philley 
Estelle Schwartz 
Lois Shore 
Gladys Schaffer 
Thomas O'Neil 



MEMBERS 

Esther Stratmoen 
Dorothy Heald 
Corollo Paffrath 
Celia Renneke 
Edith Roonsevelt 
Arlie Victor 
E. Savage 
Varno Aju 

Franklin Brust 
Alice Whiting 
Gertrude Woolley 
Mona Yates 
Harriett Warmington 
John Kurti 
E. C. Moe 
Carl Hedlund 
Arvirl Larsen 
Marcus Brince 



Roy Damberg 
Alverne Damberg 
Jack Kentu 
Herbert Maxwell 
Maurice Pelto 
Otto Anderson 
Paul Weld 
H. Swanson 
Henry Schneppmeuller 
Glenn Wiley 
M. E. Ditties 
Richard Chard 
Syril Gilday 
George Geuntler 
Arthur Anderson 
William Rye 
Leonard Simonson 
Robert Starmer 



84 



1922 Stout Annual 




85 



1922 Stout ^Vtinual 




86 



1922 Stout Annual 



, [ 



./ V. 





D 



5 



D 




D 



in 



s 



d. 



87 



1922 Stout Annual 



Tlv>nwoo6 Tfall 



"Do you know I just can't get away from my Lynwood experiences." 
sighed the latest preceptress, (they had only six in one semester). 

Those girls were charmingly polite to me. You remember "Buzz" Worn- 
back with her drawl, and her poor, little campussed roommate. My first 
morning there we had breakfast in their room, an electric grill, you under- 
stand. That night the girls in the front rooms on first, gave a "midnight 
spread in my honor. Such delicacies, such jokes; why. with Madeline. 
Maybel. and Myrtle we were roaring continually. Harriet and Mildred did 
some clever dancing. — I wonder if they've had much training in that line: 
but funniest of all was Kathleen Hughes with her giggle. Remember the 
little typist, well she isn't returning next fall. Yes. that's it. 

1 sigh yet when I think how those girls worked on their middy suits, 
especially Irma Biech and Marcellene Stephany. Oh. yes. the middy parade 
is Friday, and don't mi?s it for you'll see every color of the rainbow and 
several not included even there. 

Yes. Jean still gurgles. Bertha has a new supply of practical jokes, and 
Amy never misses a minute of her twelve hours of sleep. Helen Paulson 
and Gertrude Woolley are paying extra for the extensive use of the phone. 
It's justified though, with 37 calls in one week. 

I've become a bridge maniac. Do you know. Catherine CafTney and 
Theodosia are sharks at the game? Oh. I forgot to include Phyllis with the 
wistful eyes, and her cousin. Bernice Stark. One night we played all during 
study hours with never a thought toward studying. 

But have you noticed my hair? Ellen Anderson taught we to do it 
this way. She's an artist in her line. Yet. Violet is out of campus, and Elva 
— well, she's still happy. I really had to scold Grace Halderson and Min- 
nette Eklund. — ringing the doorbell after midnight. Of course. I excused Min- 
nette. poor child, she's in love you know. 

The five little coquettes from second sent me this peanut on my birthday. 
The coquettes, oh. there's "Bee" Young. Chalotte Sprague. Margaret Kiehl. 
Ermina Pratch. and Nora Flom. They're such dears. 

My severest shock came one night when I caught Mabel Herendeen. 
Miriam Arthur and Myrtle Empy scaling the rear fence. Waiting for them 
were Elvira West and her roommate. I gasped with horror, but what could 
I do? 

Oh. yes. I'm giving a party tonight for "Dot" Gillette and Geneva 
Kinney. They expect friends on the 7:25. 

There's the door bell. now. 1 always think of Goldie and Erna when it 
rings. Oh. it's "A!" Witting. Come in. I'm ready to go. 



es 



1922 Stout Annual 




89 



1922 Stout .Annual 



Z5autter .Annex 

Bertha Tainter Annex, delightfully situated on the western bank of Lake 
Menomin, serves as the home of sixty-six Home Economics Students. With 
Miss Mabel Leedom as house mother, a remarkable spirit of co-operation 
exists between the Freshmen and Sophomore girls. 

Many have been the good times that all the girls have enjoyed together 
during the school year. At the time of the Thanksgiving recess a large num- 
ber of the girls remained at the Annex. Everything possible was done to 
prevent the pangs of home-sickness from creeping in. On Thursday evening 
about forty girls, with their boxes from home, gathered in the living room for 
tea, at which Miss Leedom presided. 

As the holidays approached, the Christmas spirit felt by the girls, came 
to a climax at the Christmas party given the last night. At eight o'clock in 
the living room, lighted by the Christmas tree, various types of people assem- 
bled to await the coming of Santa Claus. There were stately faculty members, 
queer old ladies, anxious little girls and boys, brave Jackies. as well as Mack 
Sennett's "Bathing Beauties." and a great many others. A program followed, 
consisting of a stunt from each floor, readings and songs by all. Suddenly 
the jingling of sleigh bells announced the arrival of Santa Claus whose abund- 
ant store held a suitable gift for each. Every gift was accompanied by a 
verse which was read aloud. Upon Santa's departure, refreshments in the 
form of stick candy and animal cookies were served, and the remainder of 
the time was spent in dancing. Long before day-break everyone was awak- 
ened by the sound of Christmas carols which came from the living room 
beneath the Christmas tree. 

The homey atmosphere is not limited to special occasions only. The 
happy times spent around the fireplace in winter and on the terrace above the 
lake in the autumn and spring will never be forgotten. 



90 



1922 Stout Annual 




-An 06e to Z5ainter Annex 

Pillows and windows are all you may see. 

But never mind, reader, they spell home to me. 
I just love its formidable exterior. 

No one would dare say 'twas inferior. 
I love its broad porch and its fine noble columns. 

If you wanted me to 1 could write, oh, two volumes 
'Bout the large living room, right in the middle. 

That's fine for dancing if someone'll fiddle. 
'Bout the quaint, narrow balconies that come handy. 

When Romeo leaves Juliet a nice box of candy. 
'Bout the inviting red fireplace that stands like a sentry 

To behold all that happens from exit to entry. 
And last, 'bout the snappy girl students that stay here. 

And now, dear reader, at the end of our story 
We know you'll agree, this is the best Dormitory. 

— From Stoutonia. 1920-21. 



91 



1922 Stout Annual 



fainter Ifall Secrets 

"Hooray!" said the Fireplace to the Floor Lamp, "there goes the study 
bell, and those girls have all gone up stairs. Now we can talk about them all 
we want to. They're nice girls most of the time, but their chatter gets on my 
nerves once in a while — and those pieces they play — Dapper Dan — Yoo Hoo 
— you know the kind I mean. They just make me feel like gritting my marble 
teeth." 

"Well." answered the Floor Lamp, "that's true, but when they all sit 
around me evenings with their books or sewing, and sometimes, when they 
sing together, it gives me a nice, homelike feeling. After all. Fireplace, you'll 
have to admit that the Christmas party they had was pretty nice. Come 
now! When you saw the tree all lit. didn't you blaze away your hardest to 
make it a real party? By the way. have you noticed our new friends. The 
Curtains? I haven't heard them say how they like our Hall." 

"Do you really care to know?" piped The Curtains over the big front 
window. "You see, we've felt a bit strange, so far; but we've had so many 
compliments paid us that we feel we're quite an addition," and they swelled 
with pride. 

"That's all right. You are fine; but why not mention Old Faithful, 
The Edison. It's true that I'm a bit unsteady on my time — and have a sort 
of muffled tone; but what self-respecting Edison wouldn't with a pillow case 
stuffed in the front of it? And what would Blanche, Gladys, Amidon. and 
Dick do for dance music when Teressa and Mid go on a strike? What would 
Betty, Flo. Bill, and all those other girls do without me to play for them when 
they are anxiously waiting for the Postman on Saturday mornings? I guess 
I'm a pretty important member here!" 

"Now — now!" spoke the Davenport, "there have been times when I 
thought I was quite useful." 

"The only conclusion to be reached," said the Table and Chairs in 
union, "is that we're all important toward making The Hall a home; but 
without the girls to use and enjoy us. we'd not amount to much." 



92 



1922 Stout Z\nuual 




93 






1922 Stout Annual 




Sneeit's Silent Soup Sippers 






R. A. BROWNING — A patriotic man in every line. 

ALBERT BOTTEN — A bachelor of music. 

RICHARD CHARD— Bachelor of athletics and collector of dates. 

MILTON DIRKS — He thinks children should be seen and not heard. 

RUEBEN FJELSTEAD — I want a town girl who has a nice cozy parlor. 

RAYMOND FARR — A second Caruso and inclined to talk to all womankind. 

EDGAR GOODERMOTE— Eats, sleeps, and works only when compelled to. 

C. A. GUDERIAN— The wind blows from the west. 

HARRY HEIDERMAN — Quiet but not bashful. 

CARL HEDLUND— Agitator of all family quarrels. 

R. W. HYDE— Alias Dr. Jekyll. and lover of the Twin Cities. 

F. KROMREY — I love the women. I don't think! 

ALBERT LOSEY — The librarian's right hand man. 

JOHN McNAREY— A pageless heart. 

HERBERT MAXWELL— Sneen's Victrola. 

HENRY SCHLOTFELDT— A lady's man. but not a ladies' man. 

ALF SLETTE — "Don't quarrel; go outside and fight." 

ARTHUR THOMPSON— High, wide and handsome. 

LOREY TOVEY— Tall but right there. 

RUDOLPH VESPERMAN— I am only sixteen, just think of it. 

ARMIN JAHR — "That makes the cheese more binding." 

— R. A. B. 



94 



1922 Stout Annual 




DECKERS 

HEBREW: XIII -VIII 



Iffistorj 



LAMB There's a reason 

FERNIER Say Zu Zu to the grocer man 

MORTIBOY Good since 1854 

GAERTH The iron food for vitality 

MOE Bubble grains 

WINTER Sealed in round packages 

SCHWANZLE .From contented cows 

AMUNDSEN Uniformly good 



95 



1922 Stout .Annual 




THE NUT SHELL. 



ob* ttutsMl 



Residence: 818 9th Ave., Menomonie, Wisconsin. 

HOBBIES OF THE MEMBERS: 

OSSIE — Parties, balls, daily baths, sleigh rides, and dances. 

TOM — Five 7:30 and two 10:30 dates per week at Lynwood Hall. 

HANK — Trying to convince his wife it is her turn to take care of the baby, 
at 4:30 A. M. 

AL — Getting dates (anywhere) to fill his social calendar. 

FRANK — Trying to get the back seat in the balcony at the Orpheum Theatre. 

GEORGE — Stealing dates from the Annex for sleigh rides. 



96 



1922 Stout Annual 




97 



1922 Stout ^Annual 



la Salle (Hub 



OFFICERS 



WM. J. JELLIFFE 
JOHN J. MAXWELL 
W. IGNATIUS BROWN 
MAURICE F. FEIST. Jr. 
MR. H. M. HANSEN - 



President 

Vice-President 

Recording Secretary 

Financial Secretary 

Faculty Advisor 



The La Salle Club was organized on October 17. 1 92 I . by a group of 
Catholic young men of the Industrial Arts Department. The purposes of the 
club are: to promote the common interest of the Catholic young men of The 
Stout Institute; to create a spirit of good fellowship and co-operation among 
these students by giving them a means of becoming better acquainted with 
one another; to inspire confidence and self-reliance when before others, by 
means of parliamentary practice, debate, and other activities; to co-operate 
with other organizations of The Stout Institute in social and other affairs; and 
to promote good scholarship among its members. 

Although the club was organized but a short time ago. it has been pro- 
gressing rapidly and is looking forward to a successful future. 



98 



1922 Stout Annual 




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99 



1922 Stout Annual 



Ol)£ Mlarquette (Hub 



OFFICERS 

MADELINE REESE 
DOROTHY MILLER 
EDNA ASCHENBRENER 
RUTH KLEIN 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary -Treasurer 

Faculty Advisor 



The Marquette Club has had an increase of fifty per cent in member- 
ship over last year's enrollment. With a present enrollment of forty-two 
members, all interested and enthusiastic over the progress of the club, it has 
come to be one of the most prominent organizations of The Stout Institute. 

A new constitution has been adopted, and meetings are held every two 
weeks instead of once a month, as in the past. 

At each meeting a business session is held. After this there is a period 
of study such as acquiring a knowledge of the Madonas, the artists painting 
them, and the story of each. A program follows which consists of a musical 
number, reading, current events, and hymns sung by the girls. 

The following committees have been appointed to take care of various 
activities: missionary, social relief, publicity, program, social, and finance. 
The missionary and social relief work have been in co-operation with the 
Y. W. C. A. The heathens of China and Japan have been the recipients of 
the missionary money this year. A contribution from each member makes 
the nucleus of this fund. 

The social relief work has been local, most of it taking place before 
Thanksgiving and Christmas when baskets of delicious eatables were dis- 
tributed in Menomonie. 

Each member of the Marquette Club is proud to be a participant in the 
activities of this organization. 



100 



1922 Stout .Annual 




Dorothy Miller 


Georgia Fischer 


Sister M. Hedwigis 


Josephine Abbanat 


Lenice Oates 


Sister M. Fridoline 


Stella Timbers 


Kathleen Doran 


Rosemary Gillespie 


Ruth Burns 


Maye Donahue 


Claire Kennedy 


Irene Stoltz 


Marion Veasy 


Marcella Siefert 


Gertrude Brunner 


Edna Aschenbrener 


L'rith Schweers 


Madeline Reese 


Mildred Mayer 


Ruth Burns 


Miss Klein 


Theresa Sever 


Muriel Ferguson 



101 



1922 Stout Annual 




Annamae Feist 
Florence O'Brien 
Theodosia Wise 
Lydia Gauvin 
Rose Wunch 
Pauline Brickner 



Helen Sheehan 
Norma Thompson 
Mary Bogie 
Eleanor Curran 
Katherine Gaffney 
Anna Hanson 
Irene Braun 



Santina Cederna 
Mary Olson 
Frances Merrill 
Gertrude Casey 
Mary Gerick 
Margaret Burns 



02 



1922 Stout ^itttual 



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103 



1922 Stout Annual 



y. w. <l z\. 



The Y. W. C. A. of The Stout Institute ranks second to none among the 
various school organizations, both as to the quality of its work and the number 
of members. This organization has for its purpose: 

1 . To lead students to faith in God through Jesus Christ. 

2. To lead them to membership and service in the Christian Church. 

3. To promote their growth in Christian faith and character, especially 
through a study of the Bible. 

4. To influence them to devote themselves in united effort with all 
Christians in making the will of Christ effective in human society nr.d to 
extending the kingdom of God throughout the world. 

Our Y. W. C. A. was formerly organized on the church membership 
basis, but this year the personal membership basis was adopted. The active 
members and the Cabinet, composed of a President. Vice President. Secre- 
tary, Undergraduate Field Representative, and the Chairmen of the eight 
committees and their advisors carry on the various activities. The Cabinet 
holds weekly meetings to discuss and act upon the proceedings of the "Y." 
The Religious Meetings Committee has charge of the weekly religious meet- 
ings. This year an effort has been made to introduce discussional meetings, 
and Bertha Conde's "The Business of Being a Friend," was used as a basis 
for these discussions. The spirit shown in these meetings has been especially 
good. AJapanese student, Abiko, spoke to the girls and faculty on "Customs 
in Japan." A Bible Study Committee has charge of Bible study work and has 
organized Bible study classes in the respective churches. 

The Y. W. C. A. seeks to aid in the social life of the school and this 
phase of work is taken care of by the Social Committee. The Annual 
Mixer Picnic and Kid Party were both a huge success. 

The Cabinet of 1921-22 have undertaken the work of adding to the 
furnishings of the Y. W. C. A. Club rooms, which are located on the third 
floor in the Gymnasium. Wicker furniture was purchased, new couch covers, 
pillows, and various articles to make the room comfortable and attractive. A 
tea was given for all the Home Economics students and faculty on January 
I 4th in the Club rooms. 

Besides the work done in the school the Stout Y. W. C. A. aids in 
financing Mrs. Ziemann (formerly Miss Dunning), the foreign missionary to 
China; aids in the support of the National organization, and sends six or more 
delegates to the Geneva Conference. 

The World Fellowship Committee has done splendid work in raising 
funds by the sale of candy and stationery, for the support of Mrs. Ziemann. 
The Finance Committee has raised money by the sale of 1 922 Stout calendars, 
by membership dues, and by a circus and play to be given later in the year. 

Other important committees are Membership, whose work it is to secure 
new members; Publicity Committee, which makes posters for all activities of 
the "Y" and keeps the Y. W. C. A. bulletin board up to date with general 
information; Social Service Committee, whose members aid the poor by 
giving Thanksgiving and Christmas baskets, clothing, flowers, and cheer; and 
more than this, aims to impress the girls with the example of the Spirit of 
Service which "Our Master" taught us. 

A new field added to our organization is the Undergraduate Field Repre- 
sentative, whose duty it is to establish a closer relation between the association 
and other schools, and thus aid in the solution of various problems. 

Every member of the Stout Y. W. C. A. should be proud of her associa- 
tion, for it ranks high among the associations of the smaller colleges. 



104 



1922 Stout Annual 



y. ytt. <£. ^A. 



In the early part of the school year an enthusiasm was shown by a few 
students and faculty to organize a Y. M. C. A. at Stout. For the last five or 
six years Stout has been without a Y. M. C. A. This sentiment finally cul- 
minated in a series of meetings and in the early part of February an organiza- 
tion was started with the following purposes: 

1. To lead students to a faith in God through Jesus Christ. 

2. To lead them into membership and service in the Christian church. 

3. To promote their growth in Christian faith, especially through the 
study of the Bible. 

4. To challenge them to devote themselves in united effort to make ths 
will of God effective in human society, and extend His kingdom throughout 
the world. 



The following charter officers were elected to hold office for one year or 
until they have to resign on account of leaving school: 



RAYMOND H. BROWE 
R. W. VERPERMAN 
MR. LOSEY - 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary and Treasurer 



The following committee chairmen were appointed for the coming year: 



RAYMOND H. BROWE 

MR. LOSEY 

MR. R. W. VERPERMAN 

MR. KUNKLE 

MR. GUDERIAN 



Administrative 

Finance 

Membership 

Religious Meetings 

Social and Campus Service 



On Wednesday evening, February 22. the first semi-annual business 
meeting was held. It was in the form of a luncheon and was held at the 
supper hour. A program was given which consisted of several talks and a 
short address by Mr. Vance, after which a short business session was held. 
There were about 20 fellows present and everyone had a good time. The 
officers are planning on holding these at intervals throughout the year. 

We all hope that this association will enlarge and become one of the 
largest organizations at Stout, and that it will be able to do a great deal of 
good. We wish it the best success possible. 



103 



1922 Stout Annual 




06 



1922 Stout Annual 




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107 



1922 Stout Annual 



Sttui's ©lee (Tlub 



OFFICERS OF 1921-1922 

GEORGE HENRY President 

EIVINDEIKEN Vice-President 

SAM C ANDERSON - - Secretary and Treasurer 

RAYMOND BROWE .... Librarian 

STANLEY ANSTETT .... Accompanist 

CARLGAV1C Accompanist 

H. F. GOOD Director 

The Men's Glee Club of Stout was organized in the fall of 1920 with 32 
members on the roll, and through the efficient leadership of Mr. Good and 
♦he hearty cooperation of the members, prepared a concert program and ren- 
dered two concerts, one of which was given in the Stout auditorium and the 
other at Knapp, Wisconsin. The club has become a very active and successful 
organizaiton and is a credit to the school. 

At the beginning of the school year of 1921-1922 the old members who 
returned decided to start immediately to reorganize the club for the coming 
year. A meeting was held and a call for new members was issued. About 
twenty new men responded and the above officers were elected. As this goes 
to print the club is working on its concert which will be given in the spring. 

The present membership of the club numbers 33 which is as follows: 



H. F. GOOD 


. 


Director 


STANLEY ANSTETT 


. 


Accompanist 


CARL GAVIC 


Assistant 


Accompanist 


FIRST TENOR 


SECOND TENOR 


FIRST BASS 


SECOND BASS 


Sam Anderson 


Sam Letwin 


F. Jewson 


E. Laitala 


R. A. Browning 


Lyle St. Louis 


Schneppmueller 


E. Wolters 


E. Savage 


T. Richards 


A. Slette 


R. McKenzie 


R. B. Farr 


H. Fink 


A. Botten 


S. Clowes 


F. G. Ellsworth 


R. H. Browe 


M. E. Dittes 


F. Kellerman 


A. Jahr 


C. Gavic 


E. Eiken 


F. Joas 


W. Seipp 


G. Henry 


W. Grothaus 


L. Kunkle 


Firner 


E. Keller 






Kurti 









108 



1922 Stout .Anuual 




1922 Stout Annual 




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110 



1922 Stout Annual 




111 



1922 Stout Annual 



» I lA* J J 



Ol)e 3ttanual Arts jp lasers 

The fall of 1921 marked the beginning of a Dramatic Club at Stout Insti- 
tute. A group of students known as "The Manual Arts Players" have organ- 
ized according to the Little Theater Movement. This Little Theater Move- 
ment, which is becoming so universal, has been greatly stimulated by the 
organization of many college and community clubs, and by the extensive 
writing of one-act plays for amateur players. 

The "Manual Arts Players" have for their purpose the cultivation of a 
taste for the best dramatic literature; the development of a certain degree of 
acting ability; and training in the fundamentals of amateur coaching. 

The membership is limited to fifty. The members are working in two 
sections under the supervision of Miss Klein. At its first public appearance the 
club presented two one-act plays — "The Maker of Dreams," by Oliphant 
Down, and "Spreading the News." by Lady Gregory. 



12 



1922 Stout Annual 





^personnel 






OFFICERS 


• 


MISS RUTH KLEIN 


- 


Faculty Advisor 


HERMAN J. FINK 


- 


President 


MADELINE REESE 


- 


Vice-President 


MABEL LANZENDORF 


Treasurer 


ENID MELANG 


MEMBERS 


Secretary 


Reginald Alcock 


Rose Marty 


Wayne Hughes 


Adna Aschenbrener 


Gertrude Mowatt 


Alfred Humphrey 


Blanche Avery 


Goldie Nicholson 


Frank Kellerman 


Erna Bertrams 


Alice Olson 


Gilbert J. Schultz 


Irma Biehusen 


W. L. Osmun 


Lois Shore 


Mary Bogie 


Elsie Philley 


Bernice Stark 


Alice Bollerud 


Edith Reffke 


Marceleon Stephany 


Irene Brown 


Esther Scheele 


Esther Stratmoen 


Clarence Buckley 


Armella Drott 


Mildred Thorn 


Gertrude Casey 


Verona Eisner 


Irene Van Dreser 


Margaret Dally 


Phyllis Fiege 


Harriet Warmington 


Mercein E. Dittes 


Leona Fredrickson 


Mary Wilson 


Anna Lemkiel 


Imogene Hart 


Theodosia Wise 


Carol Nester 


Helen Hayes 




Bernice Long 


Ruby Hessing 





113 



1922 Stout ^Vitttual 



^>l)e Ooucl)down 



The annual play, "The Touchdown," was given in the auditorium. No- 
vember 18, 1921, for the benefit of the Stout Annual. The proceeds helped 
to reduce the cost of the Annual to the students. 

The cast: 

Grant Hayden, expert football player and clever amateur sculptor. A Junior at 

Siddell Herman Fink 

Robert Hayden, Grant's younger brother Herbert Maxwell 

Alfred Woolfe. a dissipated football player Hans Anderson 

Junis Brooks, just a Sophomore L. N. Kunkle 

Gene Clarks. coach of Siddell eleven EL L Lind 

George Holman. football rooter Joe Claes 

Henry Sumner, one of the younger professors P. H. Noyes 

Watassa Faulkner, a girl student and football enthusiast Kathleen Doran 

Rena Maynard, a girl student; Grant's sweetheart Claire Kennedy 

Margery Carson, a Siddell Junior who lisps Estelle Schwartz 

Dollie Sylverter, one of the Sylverter twins Mildred Daane 

Evelyn Sylverter, Dollie's echo Edith Beste 

Priscilla Parmalee, Dean's assistant Agnes Bahlert 

The four acts are laid in the Siddell Glee Club Assembly Room. 

The events of the play take place during the football season at Siddell. 
beginning just before the big game with Hinsdale. The team is suffering be- 
cause Hayden is not playing and his substitute, Alfred Woolfe, is too dissipated 
to indulge in athletics. Hayden explains to Professor Sumner that due to 
financial difficulties he cannot play and must spend his time otherwise; but 
that he desires to keep the true state of matters from his younger brother. 
Bob. At present Grant, who is a clever amateur sculptor, is at work on a 
figure, "The Hunter," which he hopes will win the prize and thus give him 
the means to keep himself and Bob at school. Misunderstanding arises from 
his refusal to make explanations and even Bob turns from him. Aroused by 
jealousy, Woolfe prompts Watassa Faulkner, a girl student and football en- 
thusiast, to demolish "The Hunter" in the belief, that with his work lost, Hay- 
den can be persuaded to play on the team. Bob, finding what Watassa has 
done, takes the blame. Watassa. realizing the illusion, inspires Hayden to 
commence a new piece, the statue of an Indian maid, and poses for him. The 
day of the game with Hinsdale arrives with Woolfe unable to play. In the 
last quarter, with defeat almost certain. Grant enters the game and by scoring 
a touchdown, carries a victory for Siddell. Explanations and confessions fol- 
low, mysteries are cleared, news of the winning of the prize by Haydens 
work is received and the play ends happily. 

Every member of the cast was markedly placed at his best, making the 
play a grand success. The acting was especially good and clever throughout. 
The play showed excellent training and much credit is due Mr. Couvillian under 
whose direction the play was produced. 



114 



1922 Stout Annual 



<H)t Mlanual ^2Vrts ~p lasers 



The Manual Arts Players, under the direction of Miss Klein, presented 
two very appropriate one-act plays before an appreciative audience in the 
auditorium on Friday evening, March 1 I . 

The first sketch, "Spreading the News," by Lady Gregory, a comedy 
with highly picturesque and colorful Irish peasant costumes, was a delight to 
everyone. The characters were Mildred Thorn, Gilbert Schultz, Madeline 
Reese, Reginald Alcock, Mercine Dittes, Harriet Warmington, Wayne Hughes, 
W. L. Osmun, Alfred Humphrey, and Clarence Buckley. 

Carolyn Nester as Pierrette, Herman Fink as Pierrot, and Frank Keller- 
man as the manufacturer, acted in "The Maker of Dreams." Little Mary 
Helen McGinnis and Betty Jean Keith, the children of Pierrette's dream did 
their parts wonderfully well for such wee tots. 

Every member of the cast was well chosen, suited in every respect to his 
part. The acting had a professional finish and was extremely clever through- 
out the two sketches. 



15 



1922 Stout Annual 



Mfcarj's Mlllliotis 

Characters in the Play 

MEN 

Jack Henderson ART ANDERSON 

A civil engineer for the consolidated air line. 

Jimmie Barnes HERMAN FINK 

His friend from New York, who deals in stocks and hearts. 

Ezra Stoneham KELLER MAN 

May's uncle and guardian; storekeeper and postmaster. 

Abija Boggs ARTHUR COOK 

A human flivver; he can do anything. 

Count Victor De Selles GILBERT SCHULTZ 

Another reason for a protective tariff. 

WOMEN 

Mary Manners PAULINE BRICKNER 

A ward of the Stonehams, and an heiress to millions. 

Betty Barlow DORIS BOSS 

The school teacher at Rocky Hollow. 

Mrs. Jane Stoneham AGNES BAHLERT 

Ezra's better half, who has ambitions. 

Eudora Smith EVELYN KING 

The Stoneham's hired girl. 

Mr*. Amanda Nudge GEORGIA FISCHER 

Wedded to her Ouija Board 

Countess Lola De Selles JOSEPHINE BICKEL 

The right kind of a sister for Victor. 

Place — Rocky Hollow, a New England village. 

Time — The present. 

Directress — Miss Grace Kelsey. 

The play "Mary's Millions," under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A., and 
with Miss Kelsey as directress, was given April 7th in the Stout Auditorium. 

"Mary's Millions" was a comedy in three acts, crowded with natural 
humor and full of the brightest of clever sayings. A quiet New England village 
is all agog over the arrival of a pair of fortune hunters who claim to be titled 
foreigners. The story is a conflict between crafty sophistication and rugged 
honesty, as the Count Victor De Selles and his sister. Lola, scheme to get 
possession of "Mary's Millions." Their wily efforts start a rapid train of 
complications as Mary's pearls mysteriously disappear and her "millions" are 
being wildly speculated with. 

The characters for the play were very well suited to their parts, and 
every member displayed extremely clever acting. 






116 



1922 Stout ^Vmtual 




117 



1922 Stout TZVttnual 



Z31)e Stoutonia 



The "Stoutonia," the weekly publication of The Stout Institute, is 
edited and printed by the students, under the direction of Mr. C. W. Hague, 
printing instructor, and Arthur Anderson as Editor-in-Chief. The members 
of the Editorial Staff are elected from the student body on their merits and 
serve until they leave school; whereupon under-classmen are generally chosen 
to fill the vacancies. 

At the annual convention of the Wisconsin Intercollegiate Press Associa- 
tion, held in December, 1921, "The Stoutonia" was formally granted a mem- 
bership. The purposes of the organization are: to promote a friendly rela- 
tionship between the colleges of the state; to maintain high standards of col- 
lege journalism; to aid in the solution of problems for the editors and business 
managers of college publications; and to provide desirable publicity for the 
colleges that it represents. "The Stoutonia" may feel particularly fortunate in 
being granted affiliation with this organization since our status as a publication 
of collegiate grade is now recognized throughout the state. 



EDITORIAL STAFF 

ARTHUR W. ANDERSON .... Editor-in-Chief 

HERMAN J. FINK Associate Editor 

FLOYD L. KEITH Business Manager 

ELMER A. WOLTER (First Semester) - Advertising Manager 

JOHN F. REINEL (Second Semester) - - Advertising Manager 

R. A. BROWNING .... Asst. Advertising Manager 

DOROTHY E. ODNEY News Editor 

ERNA J. BERTRAMS Asst. News Editor 

MILDRED M. CAMPBELL .... Literary Editor 

BERNICE N. LONG Local Buzz Editor 

GILBERT J. SCHULTZ - - - Asst. Local Buzz Editor 

J. CHRYSTAL GORDON - - - Household Arts Editor 

GERTRUDE M. CASEY - - Asst. Household Arts Editor 

EDWARD J. MOE ... Industrial Arts Editor 

ADLEY W. PIERITZ (First Semester) - - - Sporting Editor 

F. G. ELLSWORTH (Second Semester) - - Sporting Editor 



R. H. BROWE 
E. M. LAITALA 



MECHANICAL STAFF 
R. J. McKENZIE 



J. F. REINEL 

F. G. CARLSON 



11 8 



1922 Stout ^Annual 







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119 



1922 Stout Annual 




R. J. McKenzie 
R. H. Browe 



E. M. Laitala 



F. G. Carlson 

J. F. Reinel 



The Stoutonia Mechanical Staff was organized in the second semester by 
five men who had completed the course in printing and wished to gain further 
experience in the publishing of a school paper. Much of the responsibility 
for printing the Stoutonia was taken over by the staff, thus minimizing the 
burden on Mr. Hague, who was even then taxed to the limit. 

During the first semester the paper was put out by the advanced classes, 
but the limited number of students in these classes in the second semester 
necessitated the forming of a permanent mechanical staff. 

The work was systematized so that each man was in charge for a certain 
number of weeks with the others cooperating in make-up, setting of advertise- 
ments, and press work. With the work limited to five men, practically all of 
their spare time was taken up in getting the paper into the hands of the student 
body by Thursday afternoon. 



120 



1922 Stout Annual 




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1922 Stout Annual 



5ttembers of .Annual 3Joar6 



LELAND LAMB Editor-in-Chief 

MYRNA HOVLID Associate Editor 

GEORGE HENRY and Committee .... Assistant Editor 

DAN BLIDE Business Manager 

RALPH McKENZIE .... Assistant Business Manager 

EIVIND EIKEN Athletic Editor 

ELMER SIPPLE Assistant Athletic Editor 

HELEN HAYES and Committee - Literary Editor 

GERTRUDE BRETL .... Assistant Literary Editor 

GEORGE HACKMAN Photographer 

JOHANNA KUHEFUSS .... Assistant Photographer 

E. M. LAITALA Advertising Manager 

B. FLETCHER - Assistant Advertising Manager 

LILL1E THOMPSON and Committee .... Art Editor 

WALLACE BUFFMIRE Assistant Art Editor 

EDGAR DOYLE Humor Editor 

PAULINE LJLL1CH Assistant Humor Editor 



122 



1922 Stout Annual 




AsST.ADK ManA6£R A OV MANAGER A A5ST. BUSINESS A5S0OATE EDITOR 

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1922 Stout TAnnual 



3unior-5enior jprom 



An orange and black color scheme, cornstalks, and jack-o-lanterns, sug- 
gestive of Hallowe'en, ghosts, and bats, furnished an attractive setting for 
the Junior-Senior dance given in the gymnasium Friday evening, October 28th. 

Festoons of orange and black were hung from the ceiling, almost hiding 
lights dim-shaded with orange. Cornstalks fenced in the orchestra, and 
grinning jack-o-lanterns challenged any of the dancers to defy their terrible 
powers. In a secluded corner a gaily decorated keg, flanked by trays of 
glasses, offered refreshment between dances. 

Perhaps it was the spirit of the night, perhaps it was the orchestra, per- 
haps it was the fine hospitality of the Junior-Senior class — most probably it 
was a mixture of the three, that made the evening so perfect. At all events 
the evening was pleasant, very pleasant, and midnight with its "Home Sweet 
Home" came far too soon. 



y>ack to H)t <TI)ll6l)Oo6 JDa?s w^en TKi6s 
Arrive at <B?m 






Backward turned the hands of time on Saturday evening. October 29th, 
backward at least in the gymnasium, where might have been found almost two 
hundred adorable children, from the pinafore stage to the age of braids. 

There were dainty, fairy-like creatures, almost too fragile to play with; 
there were little wee kiddies in Stout denim. There were tiny maids in ging- 
ham frocks, and bigger ones in muslin. There were curls, and bows, and 
braids and bobs, all charmingly reminiscent. Not only girls were there, but 
boys, too. Joe's mother had had remarkable success, and got her son there 
with hair in glistening order, and collar high and white. Paul, scorning child- 
ish games, preferred the parallel bars. Huck Finn, hardly to be recognized in 
"company clothes," but natural as to freckles and missing teeth, found girls 
much to his liking. Poor Reuben, handicapped by a girl on either arm. and 
a huge teddy bear besides, found the evening somewhat irksome until dancing 
effectually excluded the third one. Little Lord Fauntleroy. in spite of curls 
and sash, found it all much fun, and the spoiled little boy of a year ago aston- 
ished everyone by his appearance in real boy's clothes. Jim in overalls was a 
bit reserved. Bill, bigger'n the others, scorned them all. save one, and cleverly 



126 



1922 Stout Annual 



evaded being captured as the fair lady in London Bridge. Two such inde- 
pendent elements as Paul and Bill naturally clashed at first sight, and violent 
was the fight ensuing. Shrieks, wails, entreaties filled the air, as the two figures 
rolled about the floor. Bill, triumphant, held Paul's head to the floor for a 
full minute and nonchalantly received the admiring praises of the little girls. 

The Father and the Mother watched the party with much amusement, 
the Nurse was busy keeping the Child from harm. A Regular Stout Student 
kept them company; a happy student whose sewing was "in." Another Stout 
student there was in uniform, with hair so marvelously puffed that one won- 
dered just what forces, opposing gravity, were at work to keep it there. But 
none were more enthusiastic than she, nor entered into the games more whole- 
heartedly. And in them all you would never have recognized a dignitary of 
the classroom. 

Games that all real children play found favor once again. Drop the 
Handkerchief, Farmer in the Dell, Three Deep, and countless others, with 
dancing going on between times. And through it all came and went little 
squabbles and spats, tears and making up, everything incident to a children's 
party. 

The most important of all was the abundance of things to eat. Lollipops 
of unbelievable brilliant hues were consumed in astonishing numbers, but left 
ample space for graham crackers and red-cheeked apples. 

Alas, bedtime, the one Nemesis of childhood, came on in spite of all the 
merrymaking, and ten o'clock found the wee ones quite too drowsy to carry 
on. Wraps were donned, scarfs tied in place, the last overshoe hunted out 
and buckled on, and sleepy goodnights said, as faces were turned to home and 
bed. 

And the hands of time moved forward. 



127 



1922 Stout Annual 



Z5I)* y. W. <Z. ,A. (Tircus 



On the night of February I Ith. the big Stout Circus, given in the Home Economic* 
Building, under the auspices of the Y. W. C. A. was the cause of much fun and excite- 
ment. It is doubtful, if not actually impossible, that any other circus has ever, or will 
ever, offer the varied original, enticing attractions in such numbers as they were offered 
here. There was nothing lacking in the proper atmosphere. Loud-voiced vendors offer- 
ing popcorn balls, pink lemonade, sandwiches, ice cream cones, balloons, taffy-apples, 
and bouquets of flowers were everywhere. A band blared forth incessantly; and above 
it all could be heard the low omnious roaring of the animals as they impatiently awaited 
their turn to act. 

The main ring performance, heralded by a band, commenced at seven o'clock and 
offered everything in the way of thrilling and hair-raising feats by man and beast. 
There was "Sophie." the trained horse which would let but one man. her trainer, ride 
her successfully. Two mighty elephantine creatures, moguls from the Indian jungles, 
bearing each a slippery seal upon his back, charged into the ring in the wake of their 
master and performed stupendous feats. Two lions, under the gentle guidance of a most 
fair and courageous maid, were alternatively whipped and coaxed protestingly through 
acts as difficult as they were spellbinding. Had Ben Hur witnessed the chariot races 
at this circus, he doubtless would have hung his head in the profound realization of his 
own inferiority in such a contest. One of the much featured morsels of entertainment 
was the marvelous display of acrobatics by the illustrious Australian Acrobats. Two 
striking features were the spring dance (so aesthetic, so enlightening, and with so much 
finesse), and the scene of the judgment of the faculty of Stout Institute. Demons in 
all their hideous firiness descended into the audience and captured certain of the most 
sinning ones, carrying them off to a sizzling doom. Two acts of a more delicate nature 
were offered to relieve the tension of these hair-raisers. A series of charming choruses, 
by girls in costume: and a group of living pictures, with orchestral accompaniment, were 
highly entertaining. And throughout the entire performance there came and went 
clowns of every description, doing everything clowns usually do. Imitative, they were, 
to the highest degree, and showing rare promises of possibilities yet to be realized. 

Following the main ring, a concert in the way of a minstrel show was given by the 
Beta Minstrels. This is a troupe of eleven world-renowned court favorites, every mem- 
ber a talent in himself. Their act was intensely and side-splittingly entertaining, varied, 
replete, and complete. Going on at all times during the circus performance were numer- 
ous side-shows, of many varieties both in style and mode of entertainment. A most 
charming little sketch was offered in one. "An Old Sweetheart of Mine." The crazy 
house which took insane people and produced them again crazier than before, was a 
series of violent shocks, mental, physical, electrical, and emotional. Fortune tellers, 
those omnicient seers, were there in numbers, and around all these were booths where 
candy, ice cream, lollypops. and lemonade were available. 

The circus was indeed a stupendous success, and will always be remembered as one 
of the finest examples of Stout pep and co-operation. 



28 



1922 Stout Annual 



Social Calendar 



SEPTEMBER 

12 — Enrollment day. 

13 — Frosh learn the rules. 

14 "I got lost." new student's excuse 

for tardiness to classes. 
|5 "Ain't nature grand>" — Freshman 

version of Menomonie scenery. 

16 Miss Williams in Hygiene — "Name 

one of the involuntary muscles." 

Answer — "Indigestion." 
18 Y. W. picnic postponed on account 

of the downfall of moisture. 
19 — Homesick freshies recuperate from 

a week of Stout work. 

23 — First Y. W. meeting. 

24 — Freshies get first dates. 

25 — School dismissed Friday afternoon. 
Everybody goes to the Dunn County 
Fair. 

26 — Y. W. mixer picnic. Never saw such 
"pie-faces." oh. 1 mean pie-eaters. 
And then there was a chicken in a 
ring, and the way those boys chased 
her. Every laddie chose a lassie 
and then — 

26 — The weather man would not permit 
Sunday strolls. 

27 — Several parties visit Blacks. 

28 — First semi-formal prom given by 
Seniors. 

30 — Annual Board is chosen. 

We can tell in mournful numbers 

When we take a backward look, 
How last fall we were elected 

To prepare and print this book. 

OCTOBER 

1 — Eau Claire game. Incidentally Stout 
won. Miss Kugel entertains faculty 
at tea to celebrate. 

2 — Miss Sime shows one characteristic 
of an ostrich. She is poisoned by 
ivy and refuses to show her counte- 
nance. 



4 — The faculty frolic at Calloway Creek. 
A little nonsense now and then 
Is relished by the best of them. 

7 — The various churches hold open 
house for students. We need the 
prayers, as next week is exam week. 

9 — What can surpass a well-bred maid 
or well-made bread) Now won't 
the Home Ec. students shine? 

10 — Faculty committees chosen. 

1 I — Dr. and Mrs. Harvey "At Home" (to 
faculty, of course). Casey dons bib 
and tucker to attend. Just like a 
Freshman. 

13 — Puzzle for Psychology class: I won- 
der if we can wade into a stream of 
consciousness without getting our 
feet wet? 

14 — More laurels won by Stout. Winona 
the victim of Knox gelatine demon- 
stration. 

I 5 — Crease paint. Chinamen's wig. Span- 
ish costume, and even a washlady — 
altogether at one party with Miss 
Williams the biggest toad in the pud- 
dle, and the Y. W. cabinet members 
the little toads, made the best party 
ever. 

16 — Joint hike — 

And there were smiles and smiles 
In radiant lines for miles and miles. 

17 — Memories! Memories! That's all 
there is left of Wilson Creek. 

1 8 — Stout orchestra organized, so say it 
with music. 

20 — No wonder Pauline is thin. Her 

favorite pastime is releasing mice 

from the Richard's trap. Ching. 
Chang, Chinamen! 

21 — Rev. Haavik gives an exhibition of 
Norwegian tapestry. 

22 — Stout and River Falls game — and 
River falls. 

24 — Miss Skinner talks on Intelligence 
experiments. She didn't get the In- 
telligence data at Stout. 



129 



1922 Stout ^Annual 



25 — Miss Ruth C. Klein and Mr. J. H. 
McClouskey arrive as last but not 
least of the Stout faculty. 

27 — Theoretically speaking, we all ac- 
companied Miss Snowden to Alaska, 
but then we went home to dinner 
in Menomonie. 

29 — Junior-Senior Prom from 7:61 to 
11:33 P. M. 

30 — Boys won't ever grow up. They 
even bothered the girls during study 
hours with their Hallowe'en stunts. 

NOVEMBER 

3 — philos sport new pins. That doesn't 
explain those mysterious pins some 
girls are wearing, though. 

5 — Dramatic club organized under Miss 
Klein's direction. 

6 — Pep flame has been lighted. 

7 — It continues to burn. "The girls 
parade." 

8 — The Superior game. Everybody 
happy because we won. 

10 — Frats initiate new members. These 
same said members pay silent call at 
dormitories. 

1 I — No school. Armistice Day program 
in Auditorium. 

15 — Better English Week. We are en- 
tertained in Assembly every day. 
It only comes once a year, though. 

16 — Dark night. 
Banana peel. 
Fat man (Tovey). 
It was so sad. 

17 — Hurrah! Football championship won. 

18 — Grand finale of the football season — 
"The Touch Down," given as An- 
nual benefit play. 

19 — Freshman: "What book has helped 
you the most at Stout ?" 
Sophomore: "My check book." 

20 — Frolicking Freshmen enjoy first kid 
party, and so did the faculty. Miss 
Skinner made a charming child. 

21 — Everyone signed up for the football 
banquet? 

22 — Faculty entertained for Dr. Harvey's 
birthday. 



24 — Thanksgiving — Lucky ones leave: the 
rest of us get boxes and are enter- 
tained by party in Gym. Sleigh ride, 
dance, and Friday night teas in dor- 
mitories. 

25 — Those who laugh last, laugh long- 
est — those who went home came 
back with indigestion. 

28 — Sleepy student (the morning after 
the turkey) — "What time does the 
8:30 period start?" 
Miss McFadden — "Just 30 minutes 
before 9 o'clock." 

DECEMBER 

I — The female species of Stout Insti- 
tute were surprised when informed 
that the Stout men are geniuses at 
fussing according to material gath- 
ered by D. A. K. in a confidential 
chat with an M. T. (empty?) man. 

2 — Sophomores corridor dance. You'll 
have to hand it to them Sophomores. 
(They said 1 could use slang.) 

8 — Stoutonia accepted as member of 
Wisconsin Intercollegiate Press Asso- 
ciation. 

9 — Sophomores have pep meeting 
(Freshmen didn't need any) for in- 
ter-class basketball game. 

10 — Sheboygan Club entertains in Club 
Rooms. Oh. you Sheboygan Club, 
you flavor everything, you are the 
vanilla of society. 

12 — Sunday at Homemakers. Lawrence 
Kunkel (trying to be polite) : "For 
Heaven's sake, pass the butter." 

I 3 — Football sweaters presented to play- 
ers in Assembly. 

14 — Y. W. candy and calendar sale. 

I 5 — "Old McDonald had a farm e-i-e-i-o." 

1 6 — Miss Snowden's Christmas party. 
Carol, Smoote and Charlotte made 
angelic angels. 

I 7 — Announcement is made that vacation 
is delayed one more day. 

18 — Miss McCalmont: "Now Mary, why 
didn't you say that the first time?" 
Mary: "I did say it right, but you 
looked so funny I changed it." 
Miss McCalmont: "Well. I can't 
help my looks." 



130 



1922 Stout Annual 



19 — We buy tickets to go home. 

20 — Santa Claus visited the dormitories. 

21 — We go home. 
Vacation. 

JANUARY 

5 — Nearly everyone here. 

6 — Sheboygan Club dance. 

7 — Basketball season begins. Game with 
Winona. Score 32-8. 

10 — Announcements we never hear in 
Assembly. 

1. When joy and duty clash, let 
duty go to smash. 

2. School will be closed tomorrow 
while the faculty attends the 
"All Girl Review." 

3. Mr. Bowman requests that the 
boys celebrate Roughneck Day 
tomorrow and the girls discard 
their uniforms. 

I 1 — Epidemic broke out: result, bobbed 
hair and mustaches. 

12 — Freshmen make their debut at after- 
noon teas. 



1 3 — Exam schedule comes out. 
wins second game. 



Stout 



14 — Miss Leedom issues ultimatum; no 
more hair bobbed without parental 
consent. 

15 — Y. W. Club rooms opened to H. E. 
students and faculty. Who'd have 
thunk it> Misses McMillan. Messer, 
and Bisbey rode from Blacks' on a 
load of hay. 

18 — Stout home accepted by state. Maybe 
there will be a select dormitory next 
year. 

20 — Sudden decrease in student body. 

22 — Semester exams. 

Now I lay me down to rest. 

Before I take tomorrow's test. 
If I should die before I wake. 

Thank Heaven, I'd have no test 
to take. 

29 — Ski tournament. 



FEBRUARY 

I — Everyone busy making costumes for 
circus. 

2 — Johnny Doyle at Nick's: "Is that 
sponge cake you are eating?" 
Naomi: "No, I paid for it." 

3 — Dance at Gym. 

5 — Pinky and Smoote make their first 
public appearance. 

9 — Girls sport new knickers (orders are 
issued that they are to be worn on 
hikes only). 

10 — Intelligence tests given by Dr. Har- 
vey. 

12 — Lincoln's birthday. We had nuts on 
the ice cream at Tainter Hall. 

14 — Valentine's Day celebrated by bad 
bread at Homemakers*. 

16 — Mrs. Homemaker: "Name three 
articles containing starch." 
Pauline: "Two cuffs and a collar." 

18 — Y. W. Circus. Several brilliant act- 
ors come into the limelight. 

22 — Washington's birthday. Vacation for 
colleges outside of Menomonie. 

24 — Vanity Fair shown. 

25 — Demonstration on "Fancy Pastry" 
by Elizabeth Womack and Helen 
Kuntz. 

26 — In the spring a girl's fancy. 

Lightly turn to — rubber boots. 

30— NOTICE FOR GIRLS ONLY: 

{siiil jnocji; mo|_j •Xocj « ubijj 
snouno sjoui e_|ji8 e Xee Xauj_ -^oo| 
p|noM kXocj no.\ .wou)j a ^\ ,^\ ,^\ 

MARCH 

1 — Y. M. C. A. organized. Pep meeting 
for River Falls game. 

2 — Special train leaves for River Falls. 
Reports sent to those who watched 
the home fires that one point saved 
us. 

6 — Miss Kugel leaves to inspect schools 
where Stout graduates are teaching. 

8 — New Y. W. Cabinet installed. Lent 
starts. Glad you told us, we ob- 
serve it all the year round in Me- 
nomonie. 



131 



1922 Stout ^Annual 



I I — Demonstration of "Table Etiquette" 
by Enid Melang. First public per- 
formance of the Dramatic Club. 

13 — Kunkle "If a man hit me on the 

head, could I sue him for damages)" 
Mr. Bowman — "Yes. if you had a 
hat on at the time." 

16 — High School tournament begins. 

1 7 — Special assembly to entertain visit- 
ing teams. St. Patrick's Day in the 
morning. Textile exhibit. 

18 — Miss Leedom and Mrs. Stone give 
novel luncheon — but the work is 
done by Gene and Ruth'. Menomonie 
wins tournament. 

19 — Mrs. Macauley helps students to 
choose life work, that is. those who 
are not already chosen. 

22 — A sign of an early spring — a tack in 
Ruth Mary Phillips chair. Another 
sign — men being initiated don straw 
hats. 

24 — Men Hikers' Dance — but they didn't 
hike, — they danced. (Smoote got 
in on time.) 

25 — The carpet is worn out in Miss Kug- 
el's office, by sudden usage. Girls' 
In-Door Track Meet. Features of 
the afternoon: 

120-yard flirtation — Carol Nester. 
High bluff — Crystal Gordon. 
Standing broad grin — Gertrude Mow- 

att. 
Two-mile hot air — Norma Thomp- 
son. 
Cross country think — Miss Sime. 

27 — Blue Monday. All eyes turn toward 
the lake. Ice slowly breaking. 

28 — Annual Board overcome by spring 
fever. 

30 — Stout Annual goes to press. 

31 — XII?H!X**~I*X** 



APRIL 

3 — Gene French loses four pounds — 
wonderful. Gene. 

5 — Many anxious moments in regard to 
positions. 

7 — "Mary's Millions." Y. W. C. A. play. 

10 — Sprig. Sprig. Beautiful Sprig. Canoe 
fever begins in earnest. 

I 2 — Wednesday. Please note as it is the 
only Wednesday this week. 

13 — Such a day! Exams n* everything. 



14 — Some of us get a holiday. Some 
don't but leave on the 7:40. 

16 — Easter bonnets. 

17 — Everyone returns to school to get 
rested after their strenuous week- 
end. April showers bring May flow- 
ers. 

18. 19. 20 — More promises of May flow- 
ers. 

21 — Sophomore Prom — Formal (?) 

24— Hurray. Hurray. Hurray, another 
week to face. 

29 — Homemakers' Matinee Dance. 
MAY 
I — Canoe fever grips students in its 

throes. 
^ — Twenty-nine more days at Stout. 
5 — Sophomore dinners in full sway. 

8 — T| iere •• no ''me like the pleasant. 
Eh. Anderson? 

9 — Once again we hear them familiar 
words. "Run up the shades, girls." 

12 — Annual Board Dance. 

,3 ~ Haughtily ne » w «eP» thru the hall. 
Who? Fred! 

'5 — All organizations lined up for next 
year's officers. 

I 7— "Have you filled out that application 
blank yet?" 

'^ — The grinders may cease, but the 
grind goes on forever. 

22 — Oh "them" notebooks and "them" 
problems. 

26 — Stoutonia Staff Picnic. 

27— If you want to play the piano badly 

[yf ,U teach you- Frances Merrill. 
(Classified Ad.) 

29 — Exams! Exams! Exams! and those 
last few talks together. 

JUNE 

I — But one more day! 

2 — Commencement and a two-weeks 
period of rest in view for Menom- 
onie. 
And we hope that now we've finished. 

And the Board has had its fun. 
We may hear the faintest echo. 
Of the verdict. "It's well done." 






132 



1922 Stout Annual 




On a Jvodty After 'poop 






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133 



1922 Stout ^2Vitfiual 



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1922 Stout Annual 




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1922 Stout Annual 



All Go InTo Mlltino Pot And ConiOurTtACHERS. 




Z.P.D. 



136 



1922 Stout ^Wttual 



^VU Ifail 




TOVEY— Wonder if I Need a 
Shine? 



You've heard about the faculty rules. 
But the worst has come not yet; 

In nineteen-thirty they will be 
Much worse it's safe to bet. 



Our boys will be of purer mind. 

Because a rule brand-new 
Decrees that ladies shall not wear 

The naughty peek-o-boo. 



The girls will have to go to bed 

A quarter after eight. 
Which really is no more than right. 

'Cause that is awful late. 



And dancing halls will be tabooed. 

And flowing bowls and wassails; 
The men will all grow up as profs. 

Or petrify as fossils. 



The time now lost in social life 

Will turn to enterprise. 
And things now dead, or failing fast. 

Take on a healthy guise. 



The Glee Club will excel in glee. 
The band outgrow its freaks. 

And Wilson will appoint a man 
To oil it when it squeaks. 



There will be laws on student's hair. 
To keep them human kind — 

Restrictions on the height above 
And distance down behind. 

8 
In short 'twill be a blissful life. 

All run by rule of thumb; 
The vices quelled, and virtue free — 

All hail, your time has come. 



— E. P. D. 






138 



1922 Stout Annual 



Haughty! /fAi/QMTY! 




Pathj <*■ Glory 



139 



1922 Stout Annual 









.1 




LYNWOOD 

Open Motto: Silence is Golden. 

Secret Motto: "Thou shalt not 
borrow thy roommate's garments." 

Hobby: Running Everywhere. 
Song: In the Valley of the Moon. 



Even if we haven't any back yard to play in and didn't win the scholar- 
ship cup, we make a pretty good training school for any stray prospects, who 
want to have their rough edges knocked off. We are noted for brains and 
style, not beauty, and we specialize in membership in all college organizations 
and insist on managing the Stoutonia. Our board is cheap because there are a 
lot of us, and once in a while one of us gets a date. 

We regret that the crowded condition of our tenement house directly 
facing Wilson Avenue prevents our taking in new girls, but there's a reason. 

Above all, we still maintain a few members, who have winning ways. We 
strive to follow their example, and never hesitate to break a date when we 
have a chance for a better one. 

Yours for a big future, 
DORMITORY RULES AND REGULATIONS 



ord 



I. This dormitory is located on a delightful bluff and is run on the same 



er. 

2. Meals two and one-half cents a cue with the privilege of banking 
the last fish ball. 

3. Old ladies are not allowed to play in the hall ways. 

4. In case of fire jump out of the window and turn to the left. 

5. If you are hungry during the night, eat the jamb off the door. 

6. If you need water to wash, you will find a spring in the bed. 

7. If you have a nightmare, you will find a harness in the closet. Hitch 
yourself up to the bed, and take your roommate out for a buggy ride. 

8. Girls must not smoke in their rooms, as there is a lamp for that 
purpose. 






140 



1922 Stout .Anuual 




tlBST PAf 



^cc.oc*o o^\ 



JUST ASK HIM 

We all have heard of wonders, 

But the man of whom we sing 

Was expelled from this very college 

When he didn't do a thing. 



STONE AGE STUFF 

"Do you believe in clubs for women?" 
"Sure! Clubs, sandbags, or anything!" 

I've been shaken by a teacher 
And by a cyclone's whirl. 

But all that is not a marker 
To be shaken by a girl. 

Art: "I'm sure having hard luck." 
Hans: "How's that?" 
Art: "I went to sleep in my 8:30 class 
before roll call and got marked absent." 

Fond Parent: "What is worrying you 
now, my son?" 

Willie: "1 was just wondering how 
many legs you gotta pull off a centipede 
to make him limp." 



<•;• 




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141 



1922 Stout Annual 



OUR PRIVATE DICTIONARY 

1. Freshman: (From Eng. FRESH — green — and MAN, though this last quality is not 
found in class of '24.) Synonym — awkward. 

2. Sophomore: (From Eng. SOFT and MORE). Hence, softer than the other classes, 
especially about the head. Synonym — fathead. 

3. Junior: (Origin unknown). Synonym — grind. 

4. Senior: One who has seen, hence an experienced, wide-awake person. Synonym — 
lucky. 

5. Assembly Hall: Place where we seem to go three days in a week. Synonym — visit- 
ing hall. 

6. Outline: (From OUT and LINE). An instrument of torture to bring out lines or 
worry on every pupil's face. Devised by Mr. Webster. Synonym — flunk. 

7. Office: (Eng. OFF and ICE). A place where you get your deserts served cold. 

8. Library: (From Eng. L! meaning to rest — BRA meaning noise). Hence the library 
is a place where one may recline and visit with friends???? 

9. Webster: (From Eng. WEB. meaning a place you are lured to and then annihilated, 
and STIR meaning a big fuss over nothing). Synonyms-outline, flunk. 

A watch has a head, but it hasn't any legs, and 

A chair has legs but it hasn't any head. 

Corn has ears, but it hasn't any eyes, 

A needle has an eye, but it hasn't any ears. 

A rooster has a comb, but it hasn't any hair, and 

An umbrella has ribs, but it hasn't any arms, and 

A chair has arms, but it hasn't any ribs. 

And still we can't account for this. 

After all that has been said. 

You can make a horse drink water. 

But a pencil must be lead. 

Mrs. Cuthbertson (in drawing class) : "1 want you girls to get a little pep or 
snap into your drawings." Looking at drawings, "Why, what are those little spots?" 

Marion (also in drawing class) : "That is the snap you said to put in the drawings. 
They are the notes to 'Wabash Blues'." 

"Oh. would I were a bird," she sang 

And each disgusted one. 

Thought to himself this wicked thought. 
"Oh. would 1 were a gun." 



142 



1922 Stout Annual 





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43 



1922 Stout .Annual 




WHY WAIT> 

The clock struck nine, I looked at Anne. 

Her lips were rosy red. 
"A quarter after nine, I mean 

To steal a kiss." I said. 
She cast a roguish glance at me. 

And then she whispered low. 
With quite her sweetest smile. "The clock 

Is fifteen minutes slow." 

"Every time 1 sing my eyes water. What 
shall I do?" 

"Put cotton in your ears." 

She used to sit upon his lap. 

As happy as could be. 
But now it makes her sea sick. 

For he has water on the knee. 



Enid: "I seem to be falling into your 
waste basket." 

Stella: "That's all right, we'll have all 
the trash together then." 



Whatever troubles Adam had. 

No man in day of yore 
Could say when he had told a joke, 

"I've heard that one before." 



The Annual is a great invention. 
It gives the school much fame, 

Lee Lamb claims the credit. 

And the staff gets all the blame. 



"Is pants singular or plural?" 
"If a man wears 'em it's plural." 
"Well, if he doesn't—" 
"It's singular." 



Miss McCalmont: "Name a common gas. 
Alice: "Gasoline." 




Al: "Got a nail in your tire?" 

Bob: "Naw, ran over a fork in the road. 



144 



1922 Stout Annual 




ADVICE TO FRESHMEN 

Don't study, it's bad for the nerves. 

Don't walk in the halls, running is better exercise. 

Don't whisper in the assembly, talking is more easily understood. 

Call the teachers by their first names, they like familiarity. 

If you want to smoke, and haven't got a match to light up with, ask 
Mr. Bowman for one. 

If your photo or name does not appear in this Annual, get your reserva- 
tions early for next year. 

Above all, don't take any advice, not even this. 



145 



1922 Stout ^Vnnual 



WANT ADS 

WANTED: Somebody to hold my tongue. — Mary Wilson. 
WANTED: Man with wooden leg to mash potatoes. — Domestic Science 
Dept. 

WANTED: An experienced man to bite holes in doughnuts. — Address 
Cafeteria. 

WANTED: Position in a cabaret. No bad habits. Willing to learn. — 

Fry. 

Teacher: "Do you know Whittier's 'Snow-bound'?" 
Freshman: "Why, no. Didn't even know he was absent." 
Oppose a woman and she will hate you; yield to her and she will despise 
you. 

This Space Reserved 

Park Your Auto 

Here 

Fresh: "Why did the salt shaker?" 

Junior: "I dunno." 

Fresh: ' 'Cause he saw the spoon holder." 

Your honor," said the prosecuting attorney, "your bull pup has went 
and chewed up the Court Bible." 

"Well," grumbled the Court, "make the witness kiss the dog. We can't 
adjourn Court to get a new Bible." 

"Is it true that bleaching the hair causes insanity?" 

"Well, I know many a fellow who is simply crazy over a blonde." 

"Frank," said Miss Phillips in composition, "you have spelled the word 
'rabbit' with two t's. You must leave one of them out." 
"All right," said Frank cheerfully, "which one?" 

TWO FRESHMEN 

She: Do you really love me, Clarence? 
Clarence (voice somewhat muffled): Certainly, dear. 
She: Then why don't your chest go up and down like the man's in the 
movies? 

LOOKED TOO YOUTHFUL TO HIM 

After typhoid fever auntie had to have her hair cut off. One day a little 
friend came to see her. The child seemed interested in auntie's bobbed head 
and said: "My, but you've got awful young hair for an auntie." 



46 



1922 Stout Annual 



"There's the guy I'm laying for," remarked the hen as the farmer crossed 
the road. 

"I've come to the end of my rope," Mr. Neary cried as he threw his 
cigar away. 

Have you noticed that the man whose stock in trade is brains, usually has 
a funny looking sample case? 

The tomato blushed a scarlet. 

And said in tones distressing, 
"I really can not help it, 

I see the salad dressing." 

Always be the first one out of the Assembly Hall when the bell rings, 
even if you have to walk over several people to get there. Prompt quitting is 
what saved the German Army and they are not one bit better than you are. 



id. 



He doesn't dress so neat on work days, but he wears his hat on his week 



"Here is where 1 get stung," said the boy as he kicked the Bee Hive. 



53 



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147 



1922 Stout Annual 







148 



1922 Stout .Annual 



.Amcna the brothers 

MEN MUM LLB 
Dear Decker 

You muil be »ure and come over to see u». now that we are all fettled in our nice, big 
room*. They u»ed to be the Beaver room*, you know, so we feel quite at home. Nothing 
is too fine for our crowd. Of course we had to pledge quite a lot of men to fill the house, 
since none of our men arc very husky. Don't worry about us though. we will be sure to 
keep indoors during fly-swatting season. 

You will be proud to know that we are keeping up the club reputation for speed, 
and with the Satellites always introduce the latest styles in college circles. Brother N 
is especially advanced in his ideas, having appeared on the campus wearing an ankle watch. 
It shows up especially well on windy days. The administration has required us to wear 
ers on our silk shirts, for we were dazzling all the co-eds and lowering the scholar- 
ship of the Institute. Since six men contrived to slip into the basketball team, we have 
ranked high in athletics, and our stock jumped above par at Tainter Annex. \* - have 
framed the picture you sent us ■ Hart, Scharfner and Marx, and have hung it 

above the trophy in our room. We pay a special draftsman to part our hair, so rest 
assured that our appearance is all that the most particular of alums could wish for. 

Yours for speed. 

Menomin Club. 

THE P. S. B. GANG 
Dear Lind: 

We are having our initiation next month for four of the best pledges you have ever 
seen — nice. big. strapping youngsters, all of them. Look like football letter men. Keeping 
up the old athletic rep y'know. 

Just had the plans drawn up for our new house which will soon be built on the corner 
to the west of our present home. Some looking house; won't cost much but will make 
all the rest of the houses turn green with envy. We'll need a good house after this for 
rushing as the R. K. O.s have just leased a mansion which they are rapidly filling up by 
using four rented cars and five pugilists. 

A new house is absolutely essential if we expect to grab any more athletic captains 
and editors of the Stoutonia. We are rivaling the Menomin Gang in captains and will soon 
surpass them when we have a house. Two of the fellows already have swell machines and 
we have pledged four prize fighters, so we won't hnve to worry about that. 

We want you here for the initiation. Bring the wife and kids: we'll find room for 
them. 

Remember the house. 

Affectionately. 

The P. S. B. Outfit. 

R. K. O. 
Dear Hep: 

It's pretty near time for me to say my "Now I Lay Me'»." but I'll spend a few minutes 

away from my books to write you a line. We showed the campus a few things this last 
semester. We showed them that we were regular guys and could get 36 hours of "M" it 
we wanted to. and we did. We're popular with the co-eds again now. That always hap- 
pens in the spring, and we wonder if it has anything to do with our canoes. We don't any 
of us go to Sunday School any more, and five of the fellows have learned to swear. \& e 
burned up all our hymn books and pretty near sang "Little Brown Jug" the other day. 
We fuss at least once a month now and have real, live girls. That's the life, boy! \* e 
specialize in business managers of all kinds. Johnson is still keeping up the athletic rep. 
while brothers Jenson and Richards take care of the alcove athletics. Some of our pledget 

step out once in a while so we still retain our social reputation. 

As ever. 

R. K. O. 



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1922 Stout Annual 




Oh. My gosh! Ten thousand goshes! 
See these swaggering galoshes! 
How they flap around the ankles 
In disdainful disarray! 
Could they not be tied securely. 
Unobtrusively. Demurely? 
Women — paragons of neatness! 
Have our idols feet of clay? 

ANOTHER SUCKER 

Helen S. : "Why do you always have dates with Larson on Friday nights?" 
Helen V.: "That's the day for fish, isn't it?" 

HANS SAYS 

"Some things are coming down in price but writing paper remains sta- 
tionery." 

"A friend in need generally needs too much." 

When a fellow is allowed to muss a girl's hair, he considers it a net gain. 
She considers it a net lost. — Punch Bowl. 

She: "The jokesters must have had a hard time of it in Eve's age. 

He: "Why is that?" 

She: "There couldn't have been much to say about women's dress." 



150 



1922 Stout Annual 



Johnny was late to school and explained that a wedding at his house was 
the cause of the delay. 

"That's nice." replied the teacher, "who gave the bride away?" 

"Well." Johnny answered. "I could have, but I kept my mouth shut." 

NAH! NAH! 
"Is my wife forward)" asked Mr. Thayer on the River Falls Limited. 
"She wasn't to me. sir." answered the conductor politely. 

Puppy love is the beginning of a dog's life. 

Mr. Bowman: I will now. Mr. President, read a list of the previous viola- 
tions of rules by this student. 

Student: Mr. President, may I be allowed to sit down? 

Libby: "Did you hear how Professor Brown of the Psychology Depart- 
ment was insulted yesterday afternoon?" 

Brandmo: "No. How come?" 

Libby: "Why. it appears some book agent called on him and tried to 
convince him that he might find some use for an encyclopedia containing 
exhaustive information on every subject in the world." 




WnY 9<9r\uiH 3f>E.rao 



151 



1922 Stout Annual 




Buff: "1 have a secret to tell you." 

Marty: "Tell me. I'm silent as the grave." 

Buff: "1 need four bits." 

Marty: "Don't worry, it is as if 1 had heard nothing." 

PSYCHOLOGY 

Miss McF. : "What type of mental process do you 
receive when you look in a mirror >" 
M. Olson: "A false perception." 

Frank: "You are the sunshine of my life: you 
alone reign in my heart. Without you life is but a 
dreary cloud." etc. 

Teresa: "Is this a proposal or a weather report)" 



SHORTY 

Sipple: What do you think of my new shoes? 
Wiley: Immense. 

Mrs. Brown: "Where do you livc>" 

B. L. : "Oh. I come from breezy North Dakota." 

Mrs. Brown: "Just where is Breezy?" 

H. Lind (in English): How the wind is blowin'. 
Miss Klein: Why. Henry, where is your "g"? 
Henry: Gee! how the wind is blowin'. 

Heard in Sophomore Dressmaking class: "M!s; 
MacM. : 'Now. girls, don't cut your necks until I se? 
them'!" 

Neil W. : "There'll be a lot of disappointed girls 
when I marry." 

Dorothy C. : "For heaven's sake, how many do you 
intend to marry?" 




^5 

SIM— The Reg'Ur 
Fellow 



52 



1922 Stout Annual 




BOARDING-HOUSE GEOMETRY 

All boarding houses are the same boarding houses. 

Boarders in the same boarding house and on the same flat are equal to 
one another. 

A wrangle is a disinclination of two boarders to each other. 

All the other rooms being taken, a single room is said to be a double 
room. 

POSTULATES AND PROPOSITIONS 

A pie may be produced any number of times. 

The landlady can be reduced to her lowest terms by a series of proposi- 
tions. 

A bee-line may be made from any boarding house to any other boarding 
house. 

The clothes of a boarding house bed though produced ever so far both 
ways will not meet. 

On the same bill, on the same side of it, there should not be two charges 
for the same things. 

A man went into a cafe one evening and thought he would satisfy his 
appetitie by ordering a steak. His usual custom was to add tomato catsup. 
Upon taking the first bite he soon discovered that he had mistaken Tobasco 
sauce for catsup. It was difficult to know just what to do — burn one's throat 
and swallow the sauce, or get rid of it. Finally he chose the latter and spat it 
out and said, "Now, blaze, damn you, blaze." 



153 



1922 Stout Annual 




J I _ 




1922 Stout .Annual 




Ol)e (bivl Ifikcrs 



J. CHRYSTAL GORDON 
GERTRUDE CASEY 
FRANCES MERRILL 
PAULINE BRICKNER 
JOHANNA KUHEFESS 
PHYLIS FIEGE 
MISS SI ME 



President 

Vice-President 

Secretary 

Treasurer 

Captain 

Assistant Captain 

Faculty Adviser 






Being the only girls* athletic club in the school, the popularity of the club is evident. 
This year the club has about sixty-five members, three-fourths of whom are active. At 
the end of the season about twenty-three girls were eligible for the "S," having covered the 
required number of miles. 

On October 8th the Hare and Hound Chase took place. This proved to be rather 
unique as the Freshmen found the lunch and camped beside it while they waited for the 
Sophomores to return. 

On November 27th, the club had a sleigh-ride, and after a pleasant hour spent on 
the hay racks the girls went to the Y. W. C. A. club rooms where hot refreshments 
awaited them. 

The hikes were mainly short ones taken to the Asylum, Paradise Valley, Menomonie 
Junction. Irvington. Downsville. and on the cement road to Eau Claire. 



55 



1922 Stout Annual 




Ob* ^tten's Ifikcr Club 

Early in the school year the Men's Hiker Club was reorganized with the assistance 
of last year's members. About twenty-five men signed up at the second meeting. Many 
short hikes were taken, including hikes to neighboring towns. When Stout played the 
Eau Claire Normal School in football, seven men hiked to Eau Claire in six hours' time. 
This was quite a hike considering that it was the first long one of the year. 

During the Thanksgiving vacation, the split hike was planned: some of the members 
were to hike to La Crosse and others to Minneapolis, but owing to the fact that deep 
snow covered the ground the hikes could not be taken. This was the only chance that 
a hike of more than sixty-five miles could be made during the year. 

In order to secure a Stout Emblem, the Athletic Council have decided that the mem- 
bers of the Men's Hiker Club must walk two hundred miles or more. Up to the Christ- 
mas holidays at least four members had walked a total of one hundred and ten miles 
each. The past year has been a successful and happy one. and it is the hope of the 
entire organization that those of us who come back next year, will continue the work, 
and make the Men's Hiker Club a worthwhile organization. 



56 



1922 Stout ^Vnuual 







157 



1922 Stout Annual 




<o\)<i Athletic (Touncil 



The athletic council, composed of three faculty and six student representatives, 
directs and controls the athletic policies of The Stout Institute. The faculty representa- 
tives are appointed by the President of The Stout Institute, while the students are elected 
by the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes. 



FACULTY 



Mr. Bowman 
Miss Sime 
Mr. Miller 



MEMBERSHIP 

FRESHMAN 

Corolla Paffrath 
Richard Chard 

JUNIOR AND SENIOR 

Floyde Keith 
Gracene Jones 



SOPHOMORE 

Goldie Guinand 
Jack Kenta 






OFFICERS 

RICHARD CHARD President 

HELEN HAM1LL Secretary 

MR. MILLER - Treasurer 



158 



1922 Stout Annual 



FOOTBALL PERSONNEL 

Wallace Buffmire "S" Captain and End 

George F. Miller Coach 

Earl J. Neary Assistant Coach 

Richard Chard "S" Fullback 

Alvern Damberg "S" Right Half 

Walter Johnson "S" Left Half 

Jack Joyce "S" Left Half 

Warren Niles • • "S" Quarter-back 

Arthur Anderson "S" Center 

Marcus Brince "S" Center 

Arthur Schinke "S" Guard 

Adley Peritz "S" .Tackle 

Elmer Borchard "S" Tackle 

Glen Wiley "S" • • Guard 

Frank Simmonich **S" • - Guard 

Ferrin Ellsworth "S" . End 

Jack Kenta "S" . End 

Frank Mudrock • • "S" . End 

RECORD OF GAMES 

Oct. 1st at Eau Clair Eau Clair, 0; Stout 27 

Oct. 8th at Macalester Macalester, 0; Stout 

Oct. 15th at Menomonie Winona, 0; Stout 30 

Oct. 21st at River Falls • River Falls, 7; Stout 14 

Oct. 28th at Menomonie Dunwoody, 0; Stout 37 

Nov. 5th at Menomonie Superior. 12; Stout 1 3 

Nov. 1 2th at St. Mary's St. Marys. 7; Stout 7 



SEASONS SUMMARY 

The spirit of victory which took possession of the Stout gridiron in the 
fall of 1920 carried through, and made itself felt even more keenly in 1921. 
Something must have warned Coach Miller to prepare for a great season, for 
the snow had scarcely left the ground in the spring when he sent out his first 
call for football men. Spring practice was carried on until the hot weather 
prevented further action. 






159 



1922 Stout ^Vmtual 






Buff mi re (Capt.) 



Damberg 



A few weeks before the opening of school in the fall, a second call went 
out to prospective players to return a few weeks early to begin practice. 

A camp was established at Riverside park and here the men began 
solving the problems of the gridiron sport. The idea was a new one in the 
history of Stout football, but the results were pleasing for it prepared the 
men for the hard session of training which lay before them. 

On Saturday. October 1st. the team went into action for the first game 
of the season, against the Eau Claire Normal team. 

The first whistle sent both teams off with a rush. Time after time the 
Eau Claire backs pounded the line for only small gains. During the first 
quarter Eau Claire threatened to score but Captain Buffmire intercepted a pass 
on Stout's five-yard line and ran ninety-five yards for the first touchdown. 
Damberg playing left half successfully sent two drop kicks from the forty and 
forty-five-yard lines in two attempts. Niles also completed a forty-yard kick. 



160 



1922 Stout ^Vnttual 





Nil« 



Anderson 



Mudrock 



In the third quarter Eau Claire tried to gain by passing which proved 
disastrous. Joyce intercepted a pass and ran forty yards for the second touch- 
down. The third counter came when Pieritz intercepted a pass and ran 
forty yards for the final score. 

The team came out of the game in good physical condition with the 
exception of Schultz who started the game at end, but had to be withdrawn 
because of a fractured ankle. 

Although the game was not a great exhibition of football it proved that 
Coach Miller possessed some of the best material for offensive and defensive 
playing that had ever assembled under the blue and white. 

The second game of the season was with Macalester College at St. Paul. 
Coach Miller decided to drop his line formations for the week and drill his 
line on the Minnesota shift, which they were able to execute in good form by 
the end of the week. 

The first part of the game looked disastrous. The fast Macalester back* 
repeatedly plowed through the Stout line for gains, making numerous first 
downs. The defence, however, tightened and forced the opponents to punt. 



161 



1922 Stout Annual 






Johnson Joyce Wiley 

For the remainder of the game neither team was able to get closer than 
their opponent's twenty-yard line, except in the second quarter when Ells- 
worth intercepted a pass and ran for a touchdown, but was called back by 
the referee who blew his whistle before the pass was completed. 

On October 15 th we took on the pedagoges from Winona. School 
closed at two forty-five and the student body as a whole had its first oppor- 
tunity to see the team in action and to give it their full support. 

Stout's first touchdown came as a result of a perfect pass — Damberg to 
Buffmire. The next three followed in quick succession after old-fashioned 
line plunging. The line broke through at different times and blocked punts 
which counted as safeties when a Stout player fell on the ball behind the 
goal. These savage attacks by Stout seemed to unnerve the teachers and the 
game lost the spirit and pep it had started with. In the third quarter substi- 
tutes took the place of regulars, and held Winona scoreless for the remaining 
time. 

Playing with a dash that won for Stout the State conference title, the Stout 
team defeated River Falls by a score of I 4 to 7. A week of strenuous prac- 
tice, preceded this game and the team and many of the students invaded the 
River Falls camp with a determination to put forth their best. 






162 



1922 Stout TAnnual 





Chard 



Ellsworth 



Borchard 



The toss was won by River Falls who chose to receive, but fumbled the 
ball which was recovered by Stout. A series of successful line plunges fol- 
lowed and before the first quarter was over Stout had crossed their opponent's 
goal for the first touchdown. 

In the last quarter River Falls completed three passes, gaining forty-five 
yards, but the Stout defence held on the thirty-yard line and received the 
ball on downs. Niles punted out of danger and River Falls again attempted 
to pass which proved fatal, for Johnson intercepted a pass and carried it 
forty-five yards. Three line plunges and the ball went over the goal for the 
second touchdown. Damberg kicked the goal and the time was practically 
up. Stout had won one of the greatest football games in the history of the 
institution, and was on the road to still greater honors. 

The trades men from Minneapolis were the next to take the count before 
Stout's mighty machine. 

The city visitors presented a strong defence, but their offense never 
threatened our goal. Bob Marshal had drilled his men in the mysterious 
Minnesota shift, but to no avail. Stout made its first touchdown in less than 
two minutes after the first whistle, when the visitors were forced to punt on 
their own ten-yard line. 



163 



1922 Stout Annual 





Simmonich 



Kenta 



The line broke through and blocked the kick and Schinke, recovering, 
went over for the touchdown. The second touchdown came when Buffmire 
took a pass and circled the end. Johnson carried the ball through the line 
for the third counter. 

In the second quarter Joyce and Ellsworth took long passes which netted 
two more touchdowns. 

No event in the history, of The Stout Institute ever aroused more en- 
thusiasm and good clean pep than the conference game with Superior Normal. 
The entire school and city were aroused by the football spirit that cheered the 
team to victory. 

Superior was the only undefeated team in the northern district and all 
hopes of a chance at the title were centered on a victory over Superior. 

The first few plays showed that the spirit behind the team had had its 
effects upon the visitors, for they were plainly nervous. A series of line 
plunges netted long gains, and before the first quarter was up Stout had 
placed the pig skin behind the visitors' goal, and Damberg kicked goal. 

Superior's attack made it necessary for Stout to keep the ball in their 
own possession as long as possible. Line plunging was resorted to, and first 
downs were made numerous times. A short pass, Damberg to Buffmire, 
netted the second touchdown. The goal kick failed and the score stood 1 3 
and 12. 



164 



1922 Stout Annual 





Schink* 



Pieritz 



Superior executed some long end runs, and Stout while on the offensive, 
came back with powerful attacks through the line and with snappy passes. In 
the last few minutes of the game, Superior had the ball on Stout's twenty-yard 
line, directly in front of the goal posts and it was first down. Superior strove 
to circle the ends, but the line held and on the fourth down Superior prepared 
to kick. No single moment during the whole season was more thrilling than 
this one. The prayers of the rooters must have been heard for the ball went 
wild. Stout had won the most momentous and thrilling game of this and 
many seasons, and with it came the honor of State championship. 

The school and the city combined their efforts to show how much they 
appreciated the efforts of the team. 

Subscriptions taken among the students and faculty were sufficient to 
present each man who had earned his "S" with a sweater and a gold football 
as a watch-charm. The Commercial Club royally entertained the entire squad 
at a banquet held at the Commercial Club rooms, where the appreciation of 
the citizens of Menomonie was freely expressed. Alvern Damberg was elected 
by his team-mates to captain next year's squad. 

May we hope that in years to come. Stout can place upon the gridiron 
men who represent the school in spirit and in letter, as we feel the squad of 
1921 has done. 



165 



1922 Stout ^Vnitual 




166 



1922 Stout Annual 



BASKETBALL PERSONNEL 

Martin McDonald "S" Captain and Forward 

Arthur G. Brown Coach 

Warren Niles "S" Forward 

Frank Judish *'S" Forward 

Loyde George . . *"S" Center 

Walter Johnson "S" Guard 

Arthur Trinko "S" Guard 

William Smith "S" Guard 

RECORD OF GAMES 
January 7th at Menomonie — Winona. 10; Stout, 32. 
January 13th at Menomonie — Luther College. 9; Stout. 29. 
January 19th at Menomonie — Stevens Point. 12; Stout. 52. 
January 27th at Minneapolis — Minnesota Aggies. 1 3; Stout. 23. 
February 3rd at Menomonie — River Falls, 23; Stout. 12. 
February 11th at Menomonie — Superior, 19; Stout, 24. 
February I 7th at Menomonie — Minnesota Aggies, 1 1 ; Stout. 44. 
February 24th at Stevens Point — Stevens Point. 18; Stout, 36. 
March 3rd at River Falls— River Falls. 19; Stout, 20. 
March 4th at Superior — Superior, 1 5 ; Stout, 4 1 . 






SEASON'S SUMMARY 

Just as we were emerging from a most successful football season, ath- 
letes began grooming for the second major sport, basketball. 

A large squad of men began their preliminary work under the direction 
of Loyde George, and for three weeks worked at the fundamentals of the 
game, and then were turned over to Mr. Brown who was to direct the des- 
tinies of the squad. 

McDonald was chosen by his team-mates to captain the squad. His 
elusive floor work and shooting eye made him one of the most dangerous men 
in the conference race. 



167 



1922 Stout Annual 



Niles, who was McDonald's running-mate at forward, had proven his 
worth the previous year on the Stout team and on the Legion team. His 
speedy floor work and passing made him a most valuable asset to the team. 

Judish was a new man on the squad, hailing from Michigan. He and 
Niles took turns at the forward position. Judish played a very consistent 
game and his shooting eye was one of the reasons for Stout holding the heavy 
end of the score board. 

Johnson, who starred in the role of guard, played in a most commend- 
able fashion. "Johnny" had the faculty of always knowing where the ball 
was. and kept the opposing team at a saft range. 

Smith played a very consistent game throughout the season, and his 
guarding ability kept the Stout goal safe at all times, his shooting added many 
points to the tally. 

George did the ascension work for his team-mates, and surprised many 
a taller opponent by the way he went up into the atmosphere at center. His 
knowledge of the game and his floor work made him one of the main pillars 
in the team. 

Trinko. one of the quintet of Menomonie men. made a reputation for 
himself at guard. Smashing up the opponents' teamwork was his specialty. 

Besides the letter men. Leininger. Cook. Topliss. Tribilcock. Simonson. 
and Adams did stellar work in whipping the team into shape and should 
prove excellent material for next year. 

On December 1 6th the season opened with a practise game with Eau 
Claire Y. M. C. All Stars. Stout winning by a top-heavy score of 4 1 to 8. 
On January 10th Stout defeated the Winona Normal team. 32 to 10. but the 
score in no way indicated the strength of the Normal team; they passed 
smoothly and kept Stout on the jump through the entire period. 

Luther College met us on our own floor January 1 3th. They came with 
the reputation of not having lost a single game, and Stout fans expected to 
see a real tussel; but it proved otherwise for Stout walked off with an easy 
victory of 29 to 9. 



68 



1922 Stout Annual 



With all the men in excellent condition, and every one alive to the fact 
that we had a winning team, we took on Stevens Point in the first conference 
game of the season. For the first part of the game, the visitors put up a 
strong defence and even out-scored Stout. In the second half Stout com- 
pletely swamped the visitors. The five-man defence compelled Stevens Point 
to try the long shot, but few of them counted. McDonald was high score 
man with a total of ten baskets. Johnsons floor work kept the ball out of 
danger and he showed good form in shooting fouls, making six out of seven. 
The game was fast, but was featured by many fouls. The half ended with 
Stout leading 52 to 12. 

On January 27th the team met the Minnesota Aggies on their own floor. 
This was the team's first game away from home, and the large floor at the 
Aggie school gave the team a real test. The game was fast and exciting. The 
Aggies apparently still remembered last year's defeat, but the boys came home 
winners 1 3 to 23. 

On February 3rd River Falls visited us and was fortunate enough to 
catch us on an off night. The boys worked hard, but were unable to make 
their shots count; as a result River Falls took the victory of 23 to II. 

The following week Superior Normal came down to meet their Waterloo. 
Our athletes took their measure by a score of 19 to 24 in a clever exhibition 
of basketball. 

The Minnesota Aggies, seeking revenge in a return game on February 
1 7th, were unable to blot out their previous defeat and their best efforts 
resulted only in a defeat of 44 to 11. 

So far in the season Stout had been fortunate in that they had been able 
to play all but one game on their home floor. The next three games were of 
vital importance in the conference race and were to be played on the oppo- 
nent's floor. 

Stevens Point was the first of the three. The first half ended with 
Stevens Point in the lead after a desperate struggle. The second half, how- 
ever, turned the tables. Stout rallied and fought their way to a victory of 36 
to 18. 



169 



1922 Stout ^Annual 



The following week was one not soon to be forgotten by the team or the 
student body, for the game with River Falls would decide whether or not we 
oould claim the Northern Championship. A special train, carrying students 
and city people, left Menomonie at four forty-five in the afternoon and arrived 
in River Falls in time for the game. The game was fast and close, the last 
half ending with a tie score of 1 8 to 18. Five minutes over time was played. 
River Falls made a free throw and McDonald scored a basket, and the game 
ended 19 to 20 in favor of Stout. 

The following Saturday the team ventured to Superior for the final clash. 
A rough game took place and Stout emerged victors to the tune of 4 1 to 13 
and as now tie with Eau Claire Normal for the Northern Championship, both 
teams having lost one game to River Falls. 

Coach Philips of Eau Claire, refused to play off the tie on the grounds 
that his team was over trained and was in no condition to continue the season. 
So Stout took the second championship title of the year. 

The next year's team has our very best wishes, and as several of this 
year's squad will carry on, we can see nothing but another championship team 
in sight. 

CLUB BASKETBALL 

Shortly after the beginning of the basketball season, Mr. Miller called a 
meeting of the presidents of the various school clubs. The following clubs 
were represented: P. D. A.s, P. B.s, R. K. O., Glee Club, Hiker's Club, and 
the La Salle Club. Mr. Miller suggested that a club basketball tournament be 
held, that it be run on a percentage basis, and the club team receiving the 
highest percentage be given a silver loving cup. All of the clubs received 
Mr. Miller's suggestion with enthusiasm and all were well represented at prac- 
tice, for which each team was assigned an evening in the gym. 

Each team was scheduled to play five games, thereby playing every 
other team in the tournament. The games were played after school and on 
Saturdays, on the Armory floor. Most of the games were well attended and 
a great deal of spirit was shown by the members of the various organizations 
who were supporting their teams. 

The only team being able to play their whole schedule without defeat, 
was the P. D. A.s; they, therefore, received the silver cup which was donated 
by the Jungck Sporting Goods Company. 

SKIING 

This season The Stout Institute had several men represented in the local 
tournament and one representative at Minneapolis in the Northwestern meet. 
Due to a change in the rules of the National Association which allowed pro- 
fessionals to partake with the amateurs the chances of placing were very 
small. 

In the local tournament West Burdick took first place and two more men 
placed. Eschied came in fifth place and Alvern Damberg took seventh place. 



170 



1922 Stout Annual 




71 



1922 Stout Annual 



West Burdick was sent to Minneapolis to represent Stout, but did not place. 
There were four ex-champions in this meet, besides other professional skiers. 
Next year the men expect to have better facilities to practice on. The 
sport is growing and furnishes many thrills, both to the skiers and the spec- 
tators. It is hoped that more men will show an interest and help advance the 
sport. 

1922 GYM TEAM 

Another championship has been added to the list of honors in athletics 
by the Stout Gymnastic team, having received first honors in Class "C," at 
the Northwest Gymnastic meet which was held at the University of Minnesota 
armory. March 25. 1922. The work required in Class "C" was ten obligatory 
exercises on five different kinds of apparatus, namely: horizontal bar, horse, 
parallel bars, flying wings, and mats. This was an open tournament for all 
universities, colleges, and societies of the Northwest. Fifteen teams were 
entered in Class **C,*' making a total of one hundred and fourteen men; Class 
'"A" being made up of university men. individual stars of long standing. 

Last year Stout was represented by five men who entered the meet as 
individuals, requirements for a team entering this tournament makes it neces- 
sary to enter at least six men in order to win some of the cups. The average 
of the five men was 89.23, this was 1.2 below the average of the team taking 
first place. 

This year's team was organized February 15. Mr. Savage, the only man 
left from last year's team, was elected captain. Training was started imme- 
diately after the election under the competent direction and supervision of 
Coach Miller; the first few weeks were spent in mastering the exercises, the 
last part being devoted to the form and snap. Incidental to the preparation 
for the tournament, the team gave several exhibitions; the first being given 
for the benefit of the Y. W. C. A. at the Stout circus, which consisted of 
work on the flying rings and trapeze, together with tumbling and pyramids. 
The second exhibition was given at a special assembly for Stout. High School, 
and the visiting basketball teams of the sectional tournament; this exhibition 
covered work in tumbling and on the parallel bars. The third exhibition was 
given between halves at the final game of the tournament in the Stout armory. 

Individual 

Men Average Place 

Savage 93.3 6 

Libby 92.6 8 

Clowes 91.5 14 

Heidemann 90.8 18 

Jahr 90.25 27 

Wasmuth 90.2 28 

Brust 90. 45 

The team average was 91.5. 

The team, by winning first place takes the P. M. Kohl cup from St. Olaf 
College, who won it the preceding year. Savage and Libby won individual 
medals, while Clowes, Heidemann, Jahr, Wasmuth, and Brust won certificates 
of merit. 



1 72 



1922 Stout "2\,nuual 



Instead of inserting letters from alumni, this year we are printing a list 
of those alumni entitled to write B. S. after their names, — those magic letters 
which are recognized as a financial asset and which are becoming more and 
more a requirement of the vocational teacher. 

Though The Stout Institute has but a small number of B. S. degree men 
and women in the field, those few are holding some of the best positions in 
the Household and Industrial Arts work. 



BAILEY. BETH 

Graduated May 31. 1918. 
1920-21 Ames Iowa State College. As- 
sociate Prof. 

BARKER. BERNICE K. 
Graduated June 4. 1920. 
National Park Seminary 1920-21. At 
home 1921-22. 

BELE. KATHRYN 

Graduated June 3. 1921. 

Stout Institute 1921-22. Instructor. 

BOUGHTON. CLARA LOUISE 
Graduated August 26. 1921. 
Stout Institute 1921-22. Supervisor of 
Practice Teaching Cookery. 

DUNN. RACHEL GLADYS 
Graduated June 6. 1919. 
Fort Collins. Col. State Agricultural 
College. 1919-20. Domestic Art 
Teacher. 

ENG. BORGHILD 

Graduated June 3. 1921. 
Mabel. Minnesota. 1921-22. Teacher 
Domestic Science. 



MARTIN. MRS. GRACE B. 

Graduated August 26. 1921. 

Kenmare. South Dakota. 1921-22. 
POLLOCK. RUTH C. 

Graduated June 4, 1920. 

Morristown. Minnesota. 1920-21. 
QUILLING. FLORENCE 

Graduated June 4. 1920. 

Stout Institute 1921-22. 
REESE. MAE E. 

Graduated August 26. 1921. 

Cokato. Minnesota. 1921-22. 
ROTH. SISTER JOSINA 

Graduated January 28. 1921. 

St. Rose's Convent. La Crosse. Wiscon- 
sin. 1921-22. 
SCOULAR. FLORENCE 

Graduated August 28. 1919. 

Ironwood. Michigan. 1920-21. Super- 
visor Household Arts. 

SEEMAN. VIRGINIA 

Graduated August 27. 1920. 

Wausau. Wisconsin, 1920-21. 
SNEEN. MABEL 

Graduated June 4. 1920. 

Mrs. Leslie C. Heinz. Mobridge. S. D. 






173 



1922 Stout Annual 



STEVENS. BLANCH W. 
Graduated June 6. 1919. 
Oregon State Agricultural College, 
structor Home Economics. 

WELLS. EMMA JANE 

Graduated August 27. 1920. 



Morgan, Minnesota. High School 1920- 
1921. 

SCHULZE. ELIZABETH ANN 
Graduated June 6. 1919. 
Married. Mrs. Birger Lars Johnson. 
Ames, Iowa. 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS 



ASHLEY. LAWRENCE F. 

Graduated August 26. 1921. 
State Normal School. Charleston. Il- 
linois. 1921-22. 

B1DDICK. LEO E. 

Graduated June 6. 1919. 
Vocational High School. Okmulgee. 
Oklahoma. Instructor 1920-21. 

CAMPBELL. HOWARD 

Graduated August 27. 1920. 
Douglas High School, Douglas. Arizona. 
Director of Manual Training 1921- 
1922. 

ERICSON. EMANUEL 

Graduated August 28. 1919. 
Peoria. Illinois. Editorial Assistant 
Manual Art Press 1921-22. 

JACKSON. CLARK 

Graduated January 27. 1922. 
Douglas. Arizona. 

JOHNSON. J. NEVIN 

Graduated August 26. 1921. 

At home. Menomonie, Wisconsin. 

KROGSTAD. PETER 

Graduated August 27. 1920. 
CofTeeville. Kansas. Head of Depart- 
ment 1920-21. 

LYNN. JOS. V. 

Graduated May 31. 1918. 
Des Moines. Iowa. Director Vocational 
Education 1918-20. 

MARTIN. JOSEPH D. 
Graduated June 4. 1920. 



Cleveland. Ohio. Lakewood High 
School: charge sheet metal depart- 
ment 1920-21. 

ROEHL, LOUIS MICHAEL 
Graduated February 4. 1920. 
Ithaca. New York. State College of 
Agriculture at Cornell U., Instructor 

ROISE, PAUL 

Graduated June 3, 1921. 
Cicero. Illinois 1921-22. 

SN1VELY. HARVEY KIMBALL 
Graduated August 26, 1921. 
At home 1921-22. 

STEENDAHL. JOHN O. 

Graduated May 31. 1918. 
Fort Wayne, Indiana. S. P. Browser & 
Co.. 1920-21. 

STEFFENS. DAVID 

Graduated August 27, 1920. 
Racine, Minnesota. Farming 1920-21. 

SUHLING. AUGUST F. 

Graduated August 26. 1921. 

New Orleans, Louisiana. Isadore New- 
ton Manual Training School 1921-22. 
Instructor Mech. Drawing, Printing. 

WADLEIGH. SAM E. 

Graduated August 26, 1921. 

Eau Claire Vocational School 1921-22. 

WINCHELL. PAUL EDWARDS 
Graduated June 3. 1921. 
Cleveland. Ohio. 1921-22. 

ZIMMERMAN. A. J. 

Graduated August 27. 1920. 
Hammond. Indiana. 1921-22. 



174 



1922 Stout Annual 




by Belair Studio 

Aeroplane Vien of Central Part of Menomonie. Shoving Business District. Stout Institute. High School. 

and Part of Lai(c Menomonie 

Mlenomonie ani> Its ^6vantages 

Menomonie. home of The Stout Institute, claims marked advantages 
from many viewpoints. Not only is it known throughout the country as a 
city of educational initiative, but it is commanding increasing attention for 
other excellent reasons. It is noted as a city of good homes; a city about 
which revolves the life of a rich, progressive and promising agricultural com- 
munity; the center of almost unlimited water power, developed and unde- 
veloped, a city which holds forth exceptional prospects to the manufacturer; 
favored with splendid transportation facilities, it invites the attenion of those 
interested in distribution; located upon the banks of the Red Cedar river and 
Lake Menomin. and surrounded by a beautiful country in which abound 
streams that are well stocked with fish, it is in the heart of a paradise for the 
disciples of Isaac Walton, while the fertile prairies and restful valleys within 
easy distance are a lure alike to the homeseeker and the tourist. 

Among the industries which support this thriving community agriculture 
must be accorded first position. Originally a part of a great timber district 
and the seat of the operations of the famous Knapp, Stout & Co., lumber 
manufacturers. Dunn county has gradually evolved into one of the richest 
farming areas in Northern Wisconsin. Dairying is the line of farming that 



JO 



1922 Stout Annual 




Portion of Menomonie's Busmen District 



Photo by Erickiton Studio 



is most favored and a tour through the districts contiguous to Menomonie 
invariably surprises the traveler by the character of the farm homes which it 
reveals. According to the latest assessment the equalized property valuation 
in Dunn county is $47,823,270, the greater part of which is on the farms 
which have Menomonie as their trading center. 

The latest figures available show the value of the dairy products shipped 
from Dunn county to be $5,106,958.63 for one year. Wisconsin is known 
as the greatest dairy state in the Union and in that year Dunn county ranked 
fourth among the seventy-one counties in the state in the output of butter, 
producing 4,349,153 pounds, valued at $2,333,134.75. In Dunn county 
there are thirteen creameries, each contributing its share to the reputation 
Wisconsin butter enjoys for quality throughout the world. The combined 
output of the three creameries located in and near Menomonie. namely, those 
operated by the New Hudson Road. Rusk and Downsville Co-operative 
Creamery companies, in 1921 reached the enormous amount of 2.200,243 
pounds of butter. The cash receipts of these three plants for the year 
amounted, in round figures, to $900,000.00. The increase in the number of 
fine dairy cows accounted for the banner year in production, notwithstanding 
a general depression in business throughout the country which was so severe 
in the grain growing sections as almost to prostrate agricultural interests. 



176 



1922 Stout Annual 




One Source of M enomonie' s InJmtrial Pov>er 



Ph->to by Bobiir Studio 



Because of the great number of pure-bred and high grade dairy cattle 
owned within a radius of eight miles of the city the John Wildi Evaporated 
Milk Company a few years ago selected Menomonie as the location of its 
newest, largest and finest milk condensary. This splendid plant was opened 
in the spring of 1917 at a cost of $250,000. It is now owned and operated 
by the Nestle's Food Company. Its success was instantaneous and it has be- 
come the market for an ever-widening territory with a capacity of 150,000 to 
200,000 pounds of fluid milk a day or a daily output of 1,500 to 2.000 
cases of the factory product, necessitating normally the employment of 150 
to 200 persons, no small industry of itself, to say nothing of the activity 
involved in producing the raw material. 

Many farmers are now interested in the raising of blooded cattle and 
the county has become famous for its pure-breds. Local breeders have been 
known to pay as high as $18,000 for one animal, brought here with the pur- 
pose of improving the stock of this vicinity. The breeds most favored are 
Holstein-Friesian, Guernsey, Jersey, Ayreshire, Durham, and Short Horn. 

While there has been a constant and consistent rise in the value of farm 
land about Menomonie the community is fortunate in that it has experienced 
no artificial inflation, such as has characterized the period following the war 
in some sections. Consequently the lands are not over-encumbered and 
there is room ahead for a healthy development without a set-back. While 
lands in the immediate vicinity of Menomonie bring a good price there are 



177 



1922 Stout Annual 







Photo by Bolair Studio 



Menomonie Federal Building 



many opportunities for investment with a prospect of discharging any reason- 
able indebtedness within a few years. 

Wisconsin as a whole in 1921 achieved the distinction of being one of 
the most prosperous states in the Union, and official records show that Dunn 
county has surpassed in material progress the average county of the state. 
This is well proved in the actual value of the land. In 1911 the average 
value of all land in Dunn county was $34.25 per acre. In 1921 the average 
for the county was $92.50 per acre. In 1911 the average for the entire state 
was $44.25 and in 1921 it was $83.00 an acre. 

There are other thriving industries in Menomonie closely linked with 
agricultural interests. One of these is the Wisconsin Milling Company, operat- 
ing a plant originally owned by Knapp. Stout & Co., but which has more 
than kept pace with the progress of the times in methods of operation and 
mechanical efficiency since the old lumber days. The Wisconsin Milling 
Company interests itself in the growing of the best quality of grains in the 
surrounding territory and gives every encouragement to maximum production 
per acre. It affords a fine home market for local grains, but this being a dairy 
country it does not depend upon local production for its supply but ships in 
large quantities of grain from western markets for its use. Its mill in Menom- 
onie is the third largest flour mill in Wisconsin, having a daily capacity of 600 
barrels. In addition to wheat flour it manufactures a full line of cereals as 
well as special dairy products and handles feeds, coarse grains and hay. 



178 



1922 Stout Annual 




Photo by BcUir Studio 
Mabel Tainler Memorial, Theater, Library and Social Roorrn 

The company has capital stock of $175,000 and carries forty employes on 
its pay roll, which amounts to $40,000 annually. 

Another important local industry depending upon agriculture for its 
material is the Menomonie Milling Company. This Company manufactures 
high grade pearl barley and other barley products. During the late war it 
served a useful purpose for the government in the manufacture of substitutes 
as did also the Wisconsin Milling Company. The Menomonie Milling Com- 
pany has capital stock of $31,070 and an annual payroll of $13,000. Its 
daily capacity is 125 barrels. 

Underlying the western part of Menomonie and adjacent lands are 
vast beds of clay of the highest quality for the manufacture of building brick. 
Three large concerns are engaged in the manufacture of this product, namely 
the Hydraulic-Press Brick Company, a corporation which has many yards 
throughout the country with headquarters at St. Louis, Mo.; the Excelsior 
Brick Company and the Wisconsin Red Pressed Brick Company, both of 
which are owned by local capital. These companies have a combined capa- 
city of about 30,000,000 brick a year and employ upwards of 200 men at 
high wages. Menomonie brick have a reputation throughout the Northwest 
for quality and they are frequently called for in specifications for important 



79 



1922 Stout Annual 




Photo by B*Uir Studio. 



of Tainler Memorial — Theater and Library 



Ph/>to hjr Erickann Studio 



buildings in several states. It is believed that the local clays are suitable for 
other important products and excellent returns are promised to capitalists who 
may be interested in the manufacture of articles for which Menomonie clay 
beds would supply the raw material. 

The Holland Piano Manufacturing Company, of which George B. Norris 
of Minneapolis is president, has a highly successful factory in Menomonie 
which stands as a monument to the progressiveness of the business men of 
the city, inasmuch as the industry was located here through the activity of 
the Menomonie Commercial Club. Through the enterprise of present and 
former managements a large business has been developed, the factory now 
having a daily capacity of fifteen pianos. Only high grade pianos and 
player pianos are made here. The company has a capital stock of $200,000 
with an average annual payroll of $125,000. The normal working-force con- 
sists of 150 operatives. 

Another important industry is the cigar factory of Anderson Bros.. Inc. 
This company is capitalized at $40,000. has thirty-two employees and in 192 I 
manufactured approximately 2.000.000 cigars. Its plant is the largest cigar 
factory in the northern half of Wisconsin. Associated with this concern is 
the A. B. Leaf Tobacco Company, having a capital stock of $50,000. of 
which $31,000 is paid in. It started business in 1920 as packers of leaf 
tobacco with warehouses in Barron. Wisconsin. 

Unique among the industries of the city is the Litnum Bronze Company, 
manufacturing a special bronze, the composition of which is a secret. The 



180 



1922 Stout Annual 




Dunn County \ r e»s Building 



Photo by Erick«on Studio, 



company has a fine factory which is now turning out acid-resisting valves for 
a corporation located elsewhere. It executes orders for bronze castings for 
other companies which require a metal of unusual strength. The company 
is capitalized at $1,000,000, of which $145,000 is paid in. Fifteen men are 
now employed. 

About the beginning of 1922 the Forster Foundry Company was incor- 
porated, taking over the business of the Aetna Engine works. This company 
is capitalized at $10,000, doing a general foundry and machine shop business 
which employs on an average eight skilled men. 

The Mcnomonie Dairy Company is operating under the management of 
H. J. Vigels in the manufacture of ice cream, besides doing a general dairy 
business. The output of ice cream manufactured amounts to about 50.000 
gallons a year. 

In addition to the above Menomonie is the home of two well-equipped 
printing offices, one of which issues The Dunn County News, the largest 
weekly newspaper published in Wisconsin, and a number of smaller industries. 

In retail lines Menomonie is acknowledged one of the best cities of its 
size in the state. Shoppers come here from many miles around, including 



181 



1922 Stout Annual 




i 



Masonic Temple and Home of Commercial Club 

the inhabitants of other cities and villages, being attracted by the complete, 
up-to-date and high-quality stocks of goods. The assessed value of the mer- 
chants' stocks is $706,289. One large department store alone carries a stock 
worth $150,000. 

Surrounded by so productive an agricultural area and with local business 
places in so flourishing a condition, it naturally follows that the banking 
business should make a splendid showing. And such is the case. There are 
four banks in the city, the First National, the Schutte & Quilling, the Bank of 
Menomonie and the Kraft State Bank. The capital, surplus and undivided 
profits of these institutions total the sum of $490,171.92. The deposits of 
the four banks aggregate $3,664,145.39. These are figures taken from the 
statement of January 12. 1922. 

Its proximity to the great railway gateways of St. Paul and Minneapolis 
and to the rail and water terminals at Superior and Duluth. together with its 
short haul from the mineral and timber districts of the Northwest, gives 
Menomonie unusua l, adv antages in obtaining raw materials as well as in 
getting its products to market. It is located on two great railway systems, 
the Chicago. St. Paul. Minneapolis and Omaha (comprising part of the 



82 



1922 Stout ^Vanual 



Northwestern system) and the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul, about sixty- 
seven miles east of St. Paul. The earnings at their stations here of these two 
roads are indicative of the vast volume of trade which centers at this point. 
The total amount of freight received in 1920 was approximately 203,000,000 
pounds, on which was paid about $268,000. The total amount of freight 
forwarded was about 150,000.000 pounds, on which was paid $271,300. 
The ticket sales of the two roads approximated $83,700 and miscellaneous 
earnings about $50,000. The combined earnings of these lines at Menomonie 
were therefore in round figures over $670,000 for the year. From business 
done thus far in 1922, the year promises to equal in activity that of 1920. 

Included in the transportation facilities of the city and county must be 
mentioned the improved highway system that is now being developed. Two 
federal aid trunk lines pass through the city, one known as No. 1 2, running 
east and west, and the other. No. 25, extending north and south. The former 
is the state's most direct and best highway connecting Chicago and the Twin 
Cities. The other forms part of the shortest route between southwestern 
Wisconsin and the cities at the head of Lake Superior. Another federal 
trunk line. No. 64, cuts across the northern part of Dunn county east and 
west. Besides these arteries of interurban traffic the county is developing 
a system of good roads with Menomonie as the center. 

The city of Menomonie is under the commission form of government, 
governmental affairs being in the hands of a mayor and two councilmen. How 
well the people are satisfied with this system was indicated in the fall of 
1920. when by an overwhelming vote the electors decided not to return to 
the old aldermanic form. The city has several miles of well paved streets, 
a fine White Way system in the business district, and many imposing public 
and private buildings which give the place a metropolitan aspect. Among 
the public buildings may be mentioned the commanding structures which 
form the home of The Stout Institute, a Federal Building, the Mabel Tainter 
Memorial, a beautiful stone edifice presented to the city about thirty years 
ago by the late Capt. Andrew Tainter, which contains a completely equipped 
theater, public library, rooms for the G. A. R. and W. R. C, amusement 
rooms, dining room, etc., available for public use; Masonic Temple, County 
Court House, City Hall, etc. 

The total assessed value of all property in the city is $6,290,228. The 
commission keeps taxes down to as low a point as is consistent with good 
service, the rate this year being about .027 on each dollar of assessed valua- 
tion. This rate is among the lowest known for cities of the same class in 
Wisconsin. 

The city maintains a fine public hospital at which the charges are made 
as reasonable as possible. It owns several parks, in addition to which are 



83 



IS'22 Stout Annual 



a beautiful parkway along the lake frontage and other pleasure grounds along 
the lake and streams, owned and controlled by the Menomonie Improvement 
Association, which are much enjoyed by residents, students and visitors in 
the summer months. 

The spiritual requirements of the community are provided for by eleven 
different churches, as follows: Congregational, Unitarian, Roman Catholic, 
Episcopal, Methodist Episcopal, German Methodist Episcopal, Baptist, two 
German Lutheran, Norwegian Lutheran and Evangelical Association, all of 
which have substantial church homes. Several have commodious parsonages. 
The pulpits are filled with men of ability and the auxiliary organizations reach 
out into the community life in a way to greatly extend the church influence. 

Surviving the war the Dunn County chapter of the Red Cross maintains 
at Menomonie an office from which is conducted an active and useful home 
service, including a system of help for service men in handling their prob- 
lems, a county visiting nurse, etc. There is maintained in the city an active 
and efficient charity organization, which features a visiting nurse service 
among its activities. A school nurse is regularly employed in connection 
with the public schools, so that, with the health and poor departments of the 
city government the needs of the population in these respects are well pro- 
vided for. 

Menomonie, by the last census, has a population of 5,104, but in appear- 
ance, enterprise and business activity it is ahead of most cities of that size. 

Its position as county seat of Dunn county makes it the official as well 
as geographical and commercial center of the county. A circumstance 
which illustrates the importance of the city in relation to the surrounding 
country is the fact that ten rural free delivery routes emanate from the 
Menomonie postoffice. a number larger than any other county seat in Wis- 
consin can boast. 

Representing the commercial, industrial, civic and social life of the 
community is the Menomonie Commercial club, an active body of about 250 
citizens whose endeavor is to make Menomonie a better city in the four lines 
indicated. The club is housed in the handsome Masonic Temple and its 
quarters are a convenient gathering place for many movements seeking the 
betterment of local conditions. The club is ever alert to welcome the new- 
comer and a function on which it prides itself is that of seeing that Menomonie 
is known as "the city of the square deal." 

As Menomonie's fame, however, rests most largely upon its wonderful 
educational facilities, a review of its school advantages will be of particular 
interest. 



184 



1922 Stout Annual 



THE PUBLIC SCHOOLS 

Emerson said, "Every great institution is the lengthening shadow of a 
great man." The truth of Emerson's statement is well illustrated here in 
Menomonie. For it was from Senator Stout's position on the Board of Edu- 
cation of the Menomonie Public Schools that the shadow took shape and 
grew into the present Stout Institute. It was to the Public Schools that Senator 
Stout first turned his attention and it was in them that many of his progressive 
ideas were worked out. There is still reflected in the Public Schools much 
of the early progress which was developed when ideas new in educational 
thought were being put into practice here. 

The schools are organized along the lines suggested by the best modern 
practice into a senior high school, a junior high school, the intermediate 
and elementary grades and kindergarten. The senior high school comprises 
the 1 Oth, 1 1 th and 1 2th grades and has about 260 students. The junior 
high school comprises the 7th, 8th and 9th grades and has about 250 students. 

The courses of study in the senior and junior high school are organized 
around the five major fields of educational interest, namely: English, Foreign 
Languages, Science, History and Mathematics. In addition to these, voca- 
tional work, in manual training, home economics and commerce is also taught. 
Opportunity for work in music and the fine arts is also offered. The junior 
high school program is arranged to give the pupil a large number of com- 
paratively brief contacts with the field of education. In other words the 
junior high school proposes to give the students a sample of each subject that 
the senior high school has to offer. With this experience the student can 
enter the senior high school, knowing in a way his likes and dislikes, his spe- 
cial abilities, and with reasonable freedom of election select those lines of 
work which suit his interests best. Especial mention should be made of the 
exceptional opportunity for work along lines of manual training and home 
economics which is open to the high school students. All the facilities of 
Stout are available for this work, giving it a range and equipment far beyond 
that found in the average public school. 

As proof of the quality of the high school work we point to the fact that 
the high school is on the accredited list of the North Central Association of 
Colleges. This rating allows its graduates to enter without examination any 
college or university in the 1 8 states comprising the Association. 

The first six grades are housed in four buildings distributed over the 
city so that no child is far from a grade school. The usual grade program is 
carried out by the regular grade teachers, who, in each of the subjects of 
music, art and physical training, are assisted by a specially trained super- 
visor. The health of the children is carefully guarded by the schools. A 



185 



1922 Stout .Annual 



graduate nurse is a regular member of the teaching force. She visits each 
room practically every day. Contagious diseases are detected promptly and 
epidemics prevented. Defects of eyes, ears, teeth, and throat are discovered 
and recommendation for correction made to the parent. Undernourished 
children are detected and with the approval of parents are given one feeding 
of milk each day at school. In Menomonie parents can send their children 
to school with confidence that their health will not be jeopardized; rather 
that under the careful supervision the child has a chance to grow not only 
mentally but physically. 

On the whole Menomonie Public Schools are a decided credit to the 
city. They could be better schools: in fact a virile public sentiment will 
make them better schools each year. The spirit of Senator Stout still lives 
in the hearts of the Menomonie citizens. And always their public schools 
will spell to their boys and girls the one big American word. Opportunity. 

ST. PAUL'S LUTHERAN SCHOOL 

In connection wit!» the general churchwork, the St. Paul's Lutheran 
congregation, consisting of 260 families, has considered its highest duty to 
impart a liberal education in a Christian spirit to the younger generation. For 
this purpose it has conducted for many years, a well organized parochial 
school of eight grades. It is the aim of the teachers to make the pupils 
entrusted to their care healthy-minded by developing originality and by teach- 
ing activity. To this end the mechanical idea is discarded to a certain extent, 
and the learner is given a clear understanding of the principles from which 
reason and judgment make the application and constitute the rule. 

The present school building was erected in 1 904. and it is a fine and 
very complete edifice. The teachers are normal graduates and have had 
many years' experience. 

ST. JOSEPH'S SCHOOL 
As early as 1890 the members of St. Joseph's parish. Menomonie. had 
felt the necessity of providing for a parochial school which was to give ade- 
quate religious training as well as secular instruction to their children. The 
rather modest frame building on Ninth street, first used for school purposes, 
soon proved insufficient and a good brick school was put up in 1901. This 
in turn was found no longer to answer the needs of the growing parish 
and the year 1912 saw the erection of the new St. Joseph's School, facing 
Tenth Avenue. The parish school as it stands today is architecturally speak- 
ing, without doubt, one of the finest school buildings of the city. It is a solid 
brick structure, two stories high, and modern in every way. The four class 



186 



1922 Stout .Annual 



rooms are fully equipped throughout. In addition to these, the building 
contains a beautiful chapel, a society room with kitchen attached, and a roomy 
basement with all modern facilities. Special attention has been paid to the 
fine heating and ventilating systems enjoyed by the school. 

The annual attendance varies between 1 10 and 125 pupils. For almost 
thirty years the members of the well known Teaching Community of the 
Franciscan Sisters of La Crosse have had charge of the school. 

While the system of education followed at St. Joseph's School aims at 
the symmetrical development of the religious and the moral sense together 
with the mental faculties of its pupils, every effort is being made to secure 
for them all-around, complete, well-balanced, up-to-date, elementary educa- 
tion. By harmonious and sympathetic co-operation, wherever possible, with 
the city schools, St. Joseph's School has been fortunate enough to make 
arrangements very beneficial to its pupils. A special feature of this plan 
consists in this that the children of the seventh and eighth grades spend one 
entire afternoon each week under the supervision of Stout practice teachers. 
The practical results achieved by the children in both manual training and 
domestic science have been particularly gratifying under this system of co-op- 
eration with Stout Institute. 

The present teaching force of St. Joseph's School consists of four teachers: 
namely. Sisters Julitta, Gerald. Maura, and Mericia; the pastor. Rev. A. J. 
Dorrenbach, of St. Joseph's church, acting as principal. 

DUNN COUNTY TRAINING SCHOOL FOR TEACHERS 

This school is one of the thirty-one training schools of the state main- 
tained for the training of teachers for teaching positions in country schools. 
It fits young people, largely from the rural sections, for those positions graded 
and ungraded up to the principalship of state graded schools of the first 
class. Graduates of these schools are accepted after reasonable experience in 
all public schools where state certificates are not required. 

The Menomonie school was one of the first to be opened in September, 
1 899, being only a week younger than the oldest school of this type. Since 
its establishment it has graduated 655 teachers. The number of teachers 
in the country from these graduates usually run one hundred or more each 
year. 

It is equipped with a strong faculty of devoted teachers who are special- 
ists in the several lines of work laid out for them. In many cases special 
training and preparation having preceded appointment on the faculty. It is 



87 



t922 Stout Annual 



well equipped with apparatus including a cameragraph for moving pictures 
and a stereopticon for lantern slides. 

It maintains three courses of study following two lines of work, one of 
which consists of academic mastery in the first two years of high school work 
and the review of the common branches to end of teaching them, while the 
other consists of professional reviews in connection with courses in pedagogy, 
observation of teaching and actual teaching for practice under expert super- 
vision and guidance. The course of three years admits boys and girls who 
have completed the first eight years of the state's course of study and who 
are at least fifteen years old; the course of two years admits boys and girls 
who have completed the ninth or tenth years; and. a one-year professional 
course for graduates of high schools. Upon completing any of these courses 
a certificate is issued to the graduate. It may be one of three grades, third. 
second, or first, depending upon the grade or quality of work done in the 
courses. These qualify for one. three, and five years respectively with re- 
newal plans without examination by meeting conditions for professional 
improvement during the life of any certificate. The first grade is practically 
a life certificate on the plan of renewal for five-year intervals. 

The school is housed in a special building situated in the midst of the 
Stout group. The rooms are cozy and comfortable, inviting the home spirit 
on every hand. The policy of the school is one calculated to invite growth 
on initiative, self-direction, and thoroughness to the ends of teaching. It is 
articulated with state normal school courses through a system of very favor- 
able credits so that students planning to continue work in state normals after 
teaching awhile can lose no time taking a course in this school. 

The school charges no tuition to residents of Dunn county and all of 
the books except a few of the fundamental texts are furnished free to home 
students. 

For further particulars, write. G. L. Bowman, Principal, Menomonie, 
Wisconsin. 

THE DUNN COUNTY SCHOOL OF AGRICULTURE AND DOMESTIC 

ECONOMY 
This school is favorably located near the Stout Institute, the City High 
School, the County Training School, and the Memorial Library of the City 
of Menomonie. The aim of the school is to serve the country boys and girls, 
the farmers and those who are interested in agriculture and domestic economy. 
There is no tuition fee charged for residents of Dunn county and therefore 



188 



1922 Stout .Anuual 



the school is free to them. Residents of other counties pay the same tuition 
as at regular four-year high schools. 

Several courses are offered. A four year course in agriculture for boys 
and a four year course in domestic economy for girls are given. Graduates 
from these courses may enter the Stout Institute, the University of Wisconsin, 
Normal Schools, and colleges. Two year courses in agriculture and domestic 
economy, and short courses of four months each for two winters are given 
to boys and girls. In addition special courses in testing milk, feeds and 
feeding poultry, gardening, gas engines and automobiles may be taken by 
anyone who wishes to enter. High school graduates may take a one year 
course in agriculture or domestic economy. Seventy-eight students are en- 
rolled in the regular courses this year. Among these are five soldiers, three 
of them being married men. 

Besides the regular school work a great deal of extension work is done 
by the faculty. One member of the teaching force holds two weeks' courses 
in agriculture in different parts of the county for farmers and their families 
during the winter months. In summer he organizes clubs, in calf, pig, poul- 
try, bee. corn, potato, canning, and grain projects, and works on the farms 
with the young people. 

Other lines of extension work are testing milk and cream, testing soils, 
organizing cow testing associations, pure bred stock and grain associations, 
soil improvement associations, tile drainage work, aiding in selling and buying 
pure bred stock and seeds, culling poultry flocks, testing seeds for germina- 
tion and purity, testing soils and giving the amount of lime required. In 
addition to this work many circulars are sent to the farmers and more than 
two thousand letters of information are sent in answering letters for infor- 
mation on farm subjects. 

THE STOUT INSTITUTE 

Menomonie also has besides her county, public, and parochial schools. 
The Stout Institute. This institution represents an investment of over 
$1,000,000 for buildings and equipment. It is a state institution devoted 
entirely to the preparation of teachers of Household and Industrial Arts. Its 
graduates have taught in nearly every state in the Union, in Porto Rico, and 
Canada. 

The school had its inception in September. 1890, when the late Senator 
J. H. Stout in an arrangement with the school board agreed to build a 
Manual Training building where the present Industrial Arts building now 



189 



1922 Stout Annual 



stands. In 1897 the school buildings were destroyed by fire. New ones were 
immediately built. 

In 1908 the school was incorporated and became The Stout Institute. 
After Mr. Stout's death the property was taken over by the state. There 
are now four buildings in the group; the Industrial Arts building. Trades 
building. Household Arts building, and the Gymnasium and Natatorium 
Besides these, there are two dormitories for girls, a practice Homemakers' 
cottage, and an infirmary. 

In addition to the above buildings the Stout Home with its beautiful 
grounds, some twenty acres in extent, was presented early in 1922 to the 
State for use by Stout Institute as a dormitory for the women students and 
teachers. This gift was made by Mrs. Angeline W. Stout. 

The Stout Institute offers 2-year and 4-year courses in both departments. 
In the 4-year course graduates receive the degree of B. S. in Industrial or 
Household Arts. Craduates of the 2-year course receive the diploma which 
is made the basis for the issuance of a life certificate to teach following two 
years of successful teaching. 

The enrollment of The Stout Institute has increased rapidly following 
the war period and beginning with the summer session of 1921 it has operated 
on a 45-week year. With the usual holiday vacation and a short recess be- 
tween the regular and summer sessions this virtually keeps the school open the 
entire year. The school year now considered as being 45 weeks is made up 
of 5 9-week terms, one of which is the summer session. In the latter certain 
courses are operated on a semester basis to enable students to earn semester 
credit in certain courses when here only for the summer. 



190 



1922 Stout Annual 



Subscribers to 5lt 


enomonic Section 


Banks 


Dentists and Physicians 


Bank of Menomonie 


H. Baumbach 


First National Bank 


L. O. Kron 


Kraft State Bank 


D. A. Bowerman 


Schutte & Quilling Bank 


B. J. Steves 




C. A. Fuller 


Barbers 


Wm. Lumsden 


Mense 


C. F. Clark 


Will & Burwitz 


E. E. Lamberton 


Burgeson 


C. T. Kyle 


Schultz 


A. F. Heising 


Lund 


E. E. Stevens 


Tetzloff 


Menomonie Clinic 


Brown 


Maynard & Maynard 


Clothing 


Drug Stores 


H. A. Micheels 


Anderson Drug Store 


Teare Clothing Co. 


Boston Drug Store 


Evens-Tobin Co. 


Noer's Drug Store 


A. Summerfield 




A. J. Josephson 


Flour Mills 


The Patterson Shop 


Wisconsin Milling Co. 


Bertha M. MeGroth 


Menomonie Milling Co. 


Department Stores 


Furniture Stores 


Farmers' Store 


Barber Furniture Co. 


Waterman-Ehrhard Co. 


Hans Swenby 



191 



1922 Stout .Annual 







Subscribers to 522 


tnomonie. Section 


Furniture Stores 


Grocers and General 


Frank Hintzman 


Merchandise 


Garages and Auto Supplies 


Micheels & Sandvig 


Brack Auto Co. 


Feldt's Grocery 


Fuller Auto Co. 


Culp's Grocery 


Menomonie Auto Co. 


Lammer's Grocery 


Nelson Motor & Tractor Co. 


P. J. Galvin 


Menomonie Oil Co. 




Auto Inn 


Hardware Stores 


Auto Exchange 


Jackson 


V. L. Hanschel 


Menomonie 


Harry Martin 
S. T. Hansen 


Geo. Jungck 
Jenson 


Grccers and General 
Merchandise 
Geo. Hovlid 


Hotels 

Hotel Royal 


E. Dickman 


Giesert Hotel 


Menomonie Grocery Co. 


Tourist Hotel 


C. A. Pinkepank 


Wolf gram Hotel 


Robt. Steinbring 


Central House 


C. J. Mowers 




Nick Schwieback 


Jewelers 


Joe Anstett 


Nels Anshus 


A. O. Giese 


Ingraham Bros. 


F. F. Volp 


Ole Madsen 



192 



1922 Stout Annual 



Subscribers to ^tleuomonie Section 



Lumber Dealers 

La Pointe Lumber Co. 
O. & N. Lumber Co. 
Badger State Lumber Co. 
Frank Carter Ice & Fuel Co. 

Meat Markets 
A. L. Inenfeldt 
S. Schneider 
Holstein Meat Market 
C. G. Tilleson 
Broadway Meat Market 

Photographers 
Geo. Belair 
C. E. Erickson 

Cafes and Restaurants 
Broadway Cafe 
Olympia Confectionery 
Peerless Grill 
Menomonie Baking Co. 
Phelan's Restaurant 
Chase's Confectionery 

Shoe Stores 

Waller Shoe Co. 
Swenson and Berndt 
Graven & Wilcox 



Theatres 

Grand Theatre 
Orpheum Theatre 

Attorneys 

Mathews & Macauley 
W. S. Swenson 
C. E. Freeman 
H. W. Rudow 

Tailors 

John Meyer 
A. E. Herrem 
Menomonie Dye House 

Insurance Agents 

Clark's Insurance Agency 
Chickering's Ins. Agency 
Farmers' Mutual Ins. Co. 
H. C. Inenfeldt 
G. G. Pfefferkorn 
Ingram & \ asey 

Electric Shop 

O. K. Electric Co. 
Anderson & Co. 
New Electric Shop 






193 



1922 Stout .Annual 



Subscribers to Mt 


^nomonie Section 


Milliners 


Miscellaneous 


Diamond Hat Shop 


Menomonie Green House 


Fanny Kugle 


Foster Foundry Co. 


Pool and Billiard Parlors 
O. W. Huber 
Miller's Smoke Shop 


Lutz Bottling Works 
Menomonie Shoe Shining 

Parlor 
Gregg Music Store 


School Supplies and Notions 


Model Flour Store 


H. K. Snively 


Excelsior Brick Co. 


A. R. Olson 


Mrs. D. C. Brennon, 


Blacksmith Shops 

Keller's Blacksmith Shop 
J. A. McClellan 
Geo. Laatsch 
Lenord Kaiser 


Kitchenware 

Aug. Schoenoff, Plumber 

Wisconsin Telephone Co. 

Piccadilly Inn 

Wis.-Minn. Light & Power 
Co. 


Printing Establishments 


P. H. Hammerly. Stone 


Boothby Print Shop 


Engraver 


Dunn County News 


Anderson Bros.. Cigar Mfrs. 




Curtis Bros., Farm Impts. 


Miscellaneous 


Clear Oil Co. 


Holland Piano Co. 


H. C. Diedrich, Harnessmaker 


Nestle's Food Co. 


Chas Lotwin, Second-hand 


Carl Olson, Undertaker 


Goods 


* Menomonie Dairy Co. 


\\ illiams Bros., Farm Impts. 


Menomonie Gas Co. 


Frank Peck Fuel Co. 



94 



1922 Stout .Annual 



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1922 Stout Annual 






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1922 Stout Annual 



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1922 Stout ^Vrtixual 




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